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Even just two years ago, it was almost unimaginable that the conflicts of interest posed by the presence of fossil fuel corporations would be a primary topic at any U.N. climate treaty meeting. But our steady campaigning has paid off in a big way: During the last two weeks, practically everyone involved in and covering the treaty meetings in Bonn, Germany, had something to say about the fossil fuel industry's conflicts of interest.

By Hiroko Tabuchi, The New York Times. Developing nations and environmental groups are challenging some of the world’s biggest companies ...

By Simon Roger, LeMonde This piece was originally published in French on Le Monde. BINGO, for Business and Industry NGO, ...

By Matt McGrath, BBC. Campaigners say there should be greater scrutiny of industry bodies that are involved in UN climate ...

By Zahra Hirji, Inside Climate News. Climate negotiators from countries around the world are meeting in Bonn as questions swirl ...

smokestacks

A new report has an answer. Should fossil fuel corporations like Exxon Mobil have access to the U.N. climate talks? ...

By Jesse Bragg, Alternet. A new report has an answer Should fossil fuel corporations like Exxon Mobil have access to ...

By Nathalie Baptiste, Mother Jones. They all have ties to the fossil fuel industry. According to a new report from Corporate Accountability ...

We all have a role to play in setting things right -- and Saturday, that meant coming together with hundreds of thousands of others, following the lead of people from communities most impacted by climate change, and demanding separation of oil and state. We marched and rallied for climate, jobs, and justice, which all depend on kicking Big Oil, Gas, and Coal out of our climate policy. Here are just a few of the highlights from the People’s Climate Movement across the United States:

By Katharina Wecker, Deutche Welle. Coal and oil groups “undermine” UN climate negotiations, says Corporate Accountability International. As government delegates ...