Considering time in climate justice research and practice deepens understanding of climate injustices to vulnerable people and of timely adaptation and resilience strategies. This is what the paper exemplifies by drawing on empirical results of farming communities in India and fishing communities in Norway. It suggests that qualitative scenarios based on the different facets of time as perceived by local groups are a valuable complement to existing quantifications of climate change projections.
Geopolitical imaginaries and discourses are subject to long-term changes that can be analyzed with computer-based lexicometric tools. Tracing the appearence of keywords like geopolitics or the Cold War the manuscript draws on media discourses of the past 75 years to show which phases of emergence, disappearance, and reactualization they go through and how the long-lasting discursive archives of geopolitics powerfully weave themselves into current geopolitical representations.