The other, much briefer, is the issue's leader, on whether or not it is appropriate to act on the current state of knowledge. They capture the point nicely, not so much from a scientist's or politician's perspective but (unsurprisingly) from a pragmatic economist's, and I entirely agree with their assessment. Basically, they argue neither from the perspective of the believer nor the denier, but simply trying to balance the arguments and admit that both sides have some good points to make. But even if you think there is only a modest chance of major disaster, a sensible person takes some precautions to try to prevent that.
(At a gut level, watching the "hundred-year flood plain" a few years ago give way to a "five-hundred year flood plain" this month, I am having a *lot* of difficulty taking the climate-change deniers seriously any more. But that sort of anecdotal information entirely aside, I think the Economist's point is quite sound and rational -- you don't need absolute certainty of what is going to happen before it makes sense to take some preventive steps...)