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ImageERNASIA (Environmental Research Network Asia) is an independent, multi-disciplinary research network that provides an international forum for academic cooperation, exchange and debate on environmental problems in Asia. On this website we provide information on news, projects, conferences, publications and institutions researching the environment in Asia. We hope that will become a central source of information for researchers, professionals, teachers and students, encouraging further debate and scholarship.  To keep up to date with news and events subscribe to the ERNASIA newsletter and mailing list.  Remember, a network is only as strong as its actors, so to ensure becomes a ‘living’ node for contact, information and exchange we need your ideas, contributions and feedback.  Have a look at the website, think about what improvements can be made, then contact us at This email address is being protected from spam bots, you need Javascript enabled to view it .
Latest News
Southeast Asian nations reach energy agreement

Wang Yu 16 January 2007 Source: SciDev.Net [BEIJING] Sixteen Asian and Pacific countries have signed an agreement to boost energy efficiency and reduce dependence on fossil fuels.
The Cebu Declaration on East Asian Energy Security was signed by the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) and its six regional partners, including China and India, at a summit in Cebu, the Philippines, on Monday (15 January).

Greenhouse gases hit new high, may be Asia growth

By Alister Doyle, Environment Correspondent
OSLO (Reuters) - Greenhouse gases widely blamed for causing global warming have jumped to record highs in the atmosphere, apparently stoked by rising emissions from Asian industry, a researcher said on Friday.


Once a dream fuel, palm oil may be an eco-nightmare

Cleaner than fossil fuels like coal, biofuel has generated enthusiasm from governments and energy companies alike, but many have overlooked the complexities of the product
By Elisabeth Rosenthal NY TIMES NEWS SERVICE, AMSTERDAM Saturday, Feb 03, 2007, Page 9
Just a few years ago, politicians and environmental groups in the Netherlands were thrilled by the early and rapid adoption of "sustainable energy," achieved in part by coaxing electricity plants to use biofuel -- in particular, palm oil from Southeast Asia.

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