iForest - Biogeosciences and Forestry


What happened to forests in Copenhagen?

Giacomo Grassi   , Sandro Federici, Roberto Pilli

iForest - Biogeosciences and Forestry, Volume 3, Issue 2, Pages 30-32 (2010)
doi: https://doi.org/10.3832/ifor0529-003
Published: Mar 02, 2010 - Copyright © 2010 SISEF

Commentaries & Perspectives

After the chaotic final days of the Copenhagen climate conference, many saw only fog, i.e., an unclear outcome and much uncertainty on future steps to take. Were the forests lost in this fog or some tree is still visible, possibly suggesting a path to take? This commentary will briefly analyse the outcome of the Copenhagen conference with respect to the main forestry issues under debate: LULUCF (Land Use Land Use Change and Forestry, i.e., mainly forest CO2 removals in industrialized countries) and REDD (Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and forest Degradation in developing countries).


Forest, Climate Change, LULUCF, REDD, Kyoto

Authors’ address

Giacomo Grassi
Sandro Federici
Roberto Pilli
European Commission - Joint Research Centre, Institute for Environment and Sustainability, Ispra, VA (Italy)

Corresponding author

Giacomo Grassi


Grassi G, Federici S, Pilli R (2010). What happened to forests in Copenhagen?. iForest 3: 30-32. - doi: 10.3832/ifor0529-003

Paper history

Received: Feb 12, 2010
Accepted: Feb 15, 2010

First online: Mar 02, 2010
Publication Date: Mar 02, 2010
Publication Time: 0.50 months

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Collapse: how societies choose to fail or succeed. Viking press, New York, USA, pp. 592.
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van der Werf GR, Morton DC, DeFries RS, Olivier JGJ, Kasibhatla PS, Jackson RB, Collatz GJ, Randerson JT (2009)
CO2 emissions from forest loss. Nature Geoscience 2: 737-738.
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