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Thank you for participating in the 2015 Climate CoLab Europe's Climate Action Plan contest, and for the time you spent in creating your entry.
The Judges have strongly considered your proposal, and have chosen to not advance it as a Finalist for this contest.
We, the Judges and contest Fellows, are truly grateful for your contribution to the Climate CoLab and for your commitment to address climate change.
We encourage you to keep developing your work and to submit it into future contests, which will open in the fall and winter of 2016. In the meantime, you can keep developing your work by transferring it to the Regional Climate Action Plan Workspace (http://climatecolab.org/web/guest/plans/-/plans/contestId/1302801); here you can re-open it, make edits, and add collaborators. You can do so by logging into your account, opening your proposal, selecting the Admin tab, and clicking “Copy proposal”. Once the 2016 contests open, you can use this same feature to move your proposal to an open contest.
We very much hope you will stay involved in the Climate CoLab community. Please support and comment on other proposals on the platform and continue to submit your ideas into our contests.
If you have questions, please contact the Climate CoLab staff at email@example.com
Keep up the great work. And thank you again for being a part of this mission to harness the world’s collective efforts to develop and share innovative climate change solutions.
All the best,
2015 Climate CoLab Judges
Additional comments from the Judges:
This is a very good idea - but (regretably) infeasible, because rich world voters have proven (time and again) that they are unwilling to pay for this type of activity. In other words: (Regretably) the rich world is not willing to increase taxes today and get paid back in the form of green electricity
in the future.
It is economically infeasible, but someone should continue the effort to convince rich world voters to be in favour of higher investment in renewables today.
The proposal lacks clarity and it is not clear how it could either save Greece or the climate
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