Bjørn Lomborg was named as One of the 100 Top Global Thinkers by Foreign Policy, both in 2010 and in 2011, as a Thought Leader by the 2011 Bloomberg New Energy and Finance Summit, and as one of the 100 most influential people in the world by Time magazine.
He is an adjunct professor at the Copenhagen Business School and author of The Skeptical Environmentalist and Cool It. Cool It challenges our understanding of the environment and global warming and suggests that statements about the strong, ominous, and immediate consequences of global warming are often wildly exaggerated. Bjorn Lomborg believes we need a stronger focus on smart solutions rather than excessive if well-intentioned efforts, and thinks we must put global warming in perspective. Lomborg is also the subject of the documentary film Cool It, released in 2012.
In his most recent work “False Alarm: How Climate Change Panic Costs Us Trillions, Hurts the Poor, and Fails to Fix the Planet”, Bjorn Lomborg argues that climate change, while real, is not the apocalyptic threat that we have been told it is. it is. In his opinion, there is no scientific evidence, for example, that the world is experiencing more droughts, forest fires or hurricanes than ever. In fact, global death from natural disasters is at an all-time low.
In his highly informative and well-researched presentations, Lomborg challenges widely held beliefs and addresses the most serious challenges facing the world today. He systematically examines the most important global crises and offers sustainable solutions.
Bjørn Lomborg has lectured around the world and is a frequent participant in the current climate debate, with commentaries in such publications as The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, The Globe and Mail, The Guardian, The Daily and Sunday Telegraph, The Times (London), The Australian, and The Economist. He has also appeared on CNN, BBC, CNBC, ABC, and PBS.
In May 2004, Lomborg co-founded the “Copenhagen Consensus”, bringing together some of the world’s top economists in a forum to discuss challenges facing the world. In 2008, he was named one of the world’s 75 most influential people of the twenty-first century by Esquire, one of the “50 people who could save the planet” by The Guardian, and one of the top 100 public intellectuals by Foreign Policy and Prospect magazine.