As we spend more time at home, many are worried about the energy bills they are going to get, particularly given that financially there is a lot of pressure on people.
Earth Day is normally celebrated through activism and celebrations that bring communities together. But today, on this 50th anniversary, we are all stuck at home.
As we all face more time at home under the lockdown, there is a new opportunity to catch up with some reading on climate change and sustainability!
What I have noticed over the last decade is that my understanding of climate action has evolved. I used to think change happened from the top down – that’s why I studied policy in the first place. I still believe in the power of policy, but I also believe in the power of the collective.
In this inspiring, pragmatic TED talk, Katharine Hayhoe, a leading climate scientist, shows how the key to having a real discussion is to connect over shared values like family, community and religion — and to prompt people to realize that they already care about a changing climate.
Communicating sustainability effectively continues to be one of the biggest challenges we face in the sector.
Buildings contribute over 15% to global greenhouse gas emissions but are often overlooked in climate mitigation strategies.
We saw wildfires around the globe that lasted for many days and burned anything that stood in their way with fury, including homes, schools, churches, and in some cases, entire communities.