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Although climate scientists have repeatedly shown that global surface temperatures have increased in the last decades and that human-induced emissions of greenhouse gases are to blame, ex-US president Donald Trump has always made it quite clear that he does not believe global warming is human-related.
In 2012, he went as far as claiming that “climate change was a hoax invented by the Chinese to make the US manufacturing less competitive”.
As the year comes to an end, we thought to summarize Trump’s on-and-off teenage relationship with climate change (so far) that led environmental progress to ruin.
With environmental progress first hindered by a politician, then by the pandemic, what do we do now? Here is a list of what "not to do" to inspire you to take action in the new year before it's too late.
The Power of Big Oil Part Two: Doubt (full documentary) | FRONTLINE
Watch part two of “The Power of Big Oil,” a three-episode FRONTLINE docuseries investigating the fossil fuel industry’s history of casting doubt and delaying action on climate change.
Kumi Naidoo at COP26: Will Rich Countries Deliver Pledged Billions for South Africa to Get Off Coal?
The Power of Big Oil Part One: Denial (full documentary) | FRONTLINE
FRONTLINE PBS | Official April 20, 2022
Watch part one of “The Power of Big Oil,” a three-episode FRONTLINE docuseries investigating the fossil fuel industry’s history of casting doubt and delaying action on climate change.
Go inside the decades-long failure to confront the threat and increasing impacts of climate change in “The Power of Big Oil.” This deeply researched docuseries reveals what scientists, corporations and politicians have known about human-caused climate change for decades, and the missed opportunities to mitigate the problem.
This journalism is made possible by viewers like you. Support your local PBS station here: http://www.pbs.org/donate.
Parts two and three of “The Power of Big Oil” premiere April 26 and May 3 on PBS and online: https://to.pbs.org/3rByEEe
Part Two here on EarthSayers.tv.
To celebrate the 50th anniversary of Earth Day, Professor Gabrielle Wong-Parodi reflects on the success of using resource-saving default settings on appliances to help make a positive impact. April 17, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, November 6, 2021 President Biden’s $1 trillion infrastructure plan finally makes its first steps forward after the House vote, people protest around the world demanding climate action while communities explore ways to develop climate resilience.
Marshall Burke, Noah Diffenbaugh/Stanford University
Behavioral Scientist, Gabrielle Wong-Parodi and Ortensia Lopez
Gabrielle Wong-Parodi is a Professor in the Department of Earth System Science and Center Fellow at the Woods Institute for the Environment at Stanford University.
Greta Thunberg takes aim at climate platitudes. The climate activist Greta Thunberg has taken world leaders to task about their promises to address the climate emergency. In a speech at the Youth4Climate summit, she asked for constructive dialogue and for the media to focus on what politicians do, rather than what they talk about hence the blah, blah, blah of climate change.
Ilarion Merculieff discusses what Mother Earth is saying about the trials and tribulations of the world, what it means, and what the Indigenous Elders say we must do.
We have more environmental organizations in existence today all over the world than there were thirty years ago, and yet Mother Earth's life support systems as we know it are coming to the edge and no one asks why. Ilarion argues that we need to examine the cause and realign ourselves in terms of the way we deal with the trials and tribulations of humans today. Business as usual is simply not going to work.
Ilarion Merculieff has more than forty years of experience serving his people, the Unangan (Aleut) of the Pribilof Islands, and other indigenous peoples in a number of capacities—locally, nationally, and internationally. Throughout his entire career, Merculieff has been a passionate advocate for indigenous rights, and for a harmonious relationship with Mother Earth. He has received a number of awards for his work, including the Environmental Excellence Award for lifetime achievement from the Alaska Forum on the Environment. Ilarion is currently an independent consultant, president of the Global Center for Indigenous Leadership and Lifeways and serves as a Senior Advisor to the World Wilderness Congress and advisor to the Native Lands and Wilderness Council.
Moderated by Andrei Gheorghe.
YES! Magazine, City Lights, and The Land Institute present “How to Get Off Fossil Fuels Quickly—and Fairly.” Stan Cox, author of The Green New Deal and Beyond, will join his Ecosphere Studies colleagues Wes Jackson, Aubrey Streit Krug, and Robert Jensen in a discussion of the need for climate policies that go far beyond new technology, carbon taxes, and other market-based approaches. The event is hosted by Breanna Draxler, Climate Editor at YES! The speakers will explore the fundamental changes that our society will have to go through in order to adapt to strict ecological boundaries.
A wide range of experts from the fields of global health, NGOs and journalism, as well as citizens and volunteers explore the collaboration and tension between journalists and public health workers at times of crisis.
When Disaster Strikes: Reporting and Responding
The second panel focused on immediate crisis response and was moderated by Jon Simon, Director of the Center for Global Health. Manolia Charlotin is the editor and business manager of the Boston Haitian Reporter,
Hosted by Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting, Center for Global Health and Development, College of Communication, and School of Public Health on April 14, 2011
Displaying 10 videos of 291 matching videos
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