Displaying 10 videos of 149 matching videos
The Plastic Oceans remake of the Evian Baby Advert Shocking to see Evian using the Ocean to sell what is causing it so much harm! Please Share to raise awareness of this URGENT issue!
Apr 8, 2021, SustainabilityX magazine
Plastic pollution in the oceans is so widespread that it is becoming a major concern for environmentalists around the world. It is estimated that more than four million tons of plastic waste get into the ocean every year and the number is expected to rise in the next 10 years.
Recently, scientists discovered a huge load of microplastic frozen in the Arctic ocean increasing fear about the harm they may be causing to marine life and humans. They found around 12,000 pieces of microplastic hidden in a sample of one liter of ice seawater. The microplastics were so little that they could easily be ingested by tiny sea animals.
What can we do to tackle this global challenge? Here are five solutions that can help.
Nate Liebenberg, the co-founder of idiveblue.com, is passionate about bringing awareness to the problems we have created with throwaway plastics. They harm so many ocean species. They pollute these precious waters. And ultimately they harm us. Join us for a deep blue discussion about our oceans and what we can do to help.
The first Coca-Cola bottle made partially from marine litter. #worldwithoutwaste
Sir David Attenborough has an update from Blue Planet II about our plastic consumption.
Sir David Frederick Attenborough; born 8 May 1926)is an English broadcaster and natural historian. He is best known for writing and presenting, in conjunction with the BBC Natural History Unit, the nine natural history documentary series forming the Life collection that together constitute a comprehensive survey of animal and plant life on Earth.
A Plastic Ocean is an adventure documentary shot on more than 20 locations over the past 4 years. Explorers Craig Leeson and Tanya Streeter and a team of international scientists reveal the causes and consequences of plastic pollution and share solutions.
On the 7th of July 2017, 122 countries voted in favour of the Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons. Countries that don’t have nuclear weapons but live under their threat voted for a ban. Without the knowledge of most of their citizens, the governments of the world’s nuclear powers didn’t vote, and yet the ban went ahead. Something new is happening. This documentary film about efforts to bring a nuclear weapon ban treaty into international law and the role of the International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons, ICAN, is told through the voices of leading activists from several different organizations and countries and the president of the negotiating conference. This 56 minute documentary film takes the viewer through a brief history of the bomb and the anti-nuclear activism that has pushed to eliminate them ever since their invention. It moves into a consideration of the humanitarian initiative that successfully challenged the dominant security narrative and the historic steps taken since 2010 to turn the treaty from a dream into a reality. Finally, the film shows what can be done by anyone to help bring the treaty into force and to stigmatise nuclear weapons until they are finally eradicated. Extracts of fourteen interviews are woven into the story that will leave you feeling inspired
Following a screening of inspiring new film "The Beginning of the End of Nuclear Weapons" at a meeting of Peace Action New York State (PANYS) a discussion led by Alice Slater of World Beyond War who is featured in the film and is a UN NGO Representative of the Nuclear Age Peace Foundation, a member of the Global Council of Abolition 2000, and who works with International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons (ICAN). August 1, 2019 video by Joe Friendly
Published on Oct 24, 2012
Published August 30th by Humans and Nature.
Josephine Mandamin an Anishabaabewe grandmother with a copper pail of water in one hand and a staff in the other, took on a sacred walk, traversing over 10,900 miles around each of the Great Lakes. She is known as the “Water Walker.”
According to the Michigan Sea Grant, the Great Lakes shoreline is equal to almost 44% of the circumference of the earth. “When you see someone walking with a pail of water, you wonder, where is she going with that water.”
So the message is, water is very precious, and I will go to any lengths to and direction to carry the water to the people.”
“As women, we are carriers of the water. We carry life for the people. So when we carry that water, we are telling people that we will go any lengths for the water. We’ll probably even give our lives for the water if we have to. We may at some point have to die for the water, and we don’t want that,” said Mandamin.
Displaying 10 videos of 149 matching videos
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