About CAN Europe

Climate Action Network (CAN) Europe is Europe's largest coalition working on climate and energy issues. With over 130 member organisations in more than 30 European countries - representing over 44 million citizens - CAN Europe works to prevent dangerous climate change and promote sustainable climate and energy policy in Europe.

The Climate Action Network (CAN) is a worldwide network of more than 700 Non-Governmental Organizations (NGOs) working to promote government, private sector and individual action to limit human-induced climate change to ecologically sustainable levels. CAN is based on trust, openness and democracy.

The vision of CAN is a world striving actively towards and achieving the protection of the global climate in a manner that promotes equity and social justice between peoples, sustainable development of all communities, and protection of the global environment. CAN unites to work towards this vision.

CAN's mission is to support and empower civil society organisations to influence the design and development of an effective global strategy to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and ensure its implementation at international, national and local levels in the promotion of equity and sustainable development.

Contact Communications


Ania Drążkiewicz
Communications Coordinator
Focus: EU climate & energy policies
ania /at/
Work: +32 2894 4675
Mobile: +32 494 525 738 


Katrin Heeren
Communications Coordinator
Focus: coal phase out, South East Europe, Turkey
katrin /at/
Work: +32 2893 0827
Mobile: +32 473 326 570


Caroline Westblom
Communications Officer 
Focus: fossil fuel subsidies, international climate policy
caroline /at/ 
Work: +32 2894 4673
Mobile: +32 484 566 239

CANEurope Snapshot Map Global Energy Transition - sustainable energy gaining ground⁰ @AlphaBlogging
CANEurope No global #coal comeback - as Greenpeace Energydesk story on recent jump in coal prices shows @laurimyllyvirta
CANEurope Investors urge G20 nations to ratify Paris climate deal in 2016 and end fossil fuels via @Reuters @alisterdoyle