As part of the climate and weather, wind is always blowing somewhere. It can be harnessed for energy.
The force of the wind can be transformed into electricity, providing a reliable source of renewable energy - when the sun isn't shining. But development of wind power faces many challenges, least among them the size of required infrastructure.
In Germany, sun, wind, water and biomass have so far produced more electricity in 2019 than coal and nuclear power combined. But it's a snapshot of a special market situation and might not be a long-term trend.
Earlier this month the UK became the first major nation to promise to cut its carbon emissions to almost zero by 2050. With Prime Minister Theresa May due to be replaced next month, it will be up to her successor to put Britain on the right course.
Indigenous climate leader Pasang Dolma Sherpa talks about the 'historic moment' for indigenous people and how they can make a difference in climate negotiations. We also hear how Mapuche indigenous people in Chile are fighting plans to build the country's biggest wind farm. And how Tibetan nomads are carving out a living for themselves to be able to stay in the highlands of Qinghai.
Chile has a large coastline, high mountains and the Atacama Desert; the South American country has attracted a large number of investors because of that. A German company has set out to build Chile's largest wind farm. However, it's right next to indigenous Mapuche communities and many indigenous people say it's going to destroy their native flora and fauna.
States like California have taken a decidedly different approach to climate change following President Donald Trump's decision to pull the U.S. out of the Paris Agreement. How difficult will it be for the state to transition to an entirely clean energy grid? And why are environmentalists arguing about wind power?
In Lebanon, power outages in some areas last for up to 12 hours a day. Now, the country's first wind farm is hoping to provide an extra 90 minutes of power supply nationwide, but the war in neighbouring Syria, the question of who actually owns the land and migrating birds flying through the area are posing more than a few difficulties.