With its commitment to reducing GHG emissions, Mexico could be a leader on climate action. Now it’s up to the nation’s citizens and organizations to support and strengthen this promise.
We went to Cedar Rapids, Iowa to train the next generation of climate activists. What we got was an eye-opening look at where the climate movement is today – and where it’s headed next. Our top five takeaways.
When the natural world shapes you, you see climate change in an entirely different light. The man at the helm of the helm of the Climate Reality Leadership Corps, Mario Molina, explains why the issue is so personal for him.
Big events have a reputation for wasting all kinds of food, energy, and materials. Climate Reality Leadership Corps trainings prove it’s possible to hold sustainable events with positive social and environmental legacies. Three Squares Inc. President Jaime Nack shows how.
With the UN climate talks in Paris approaching later this year, we’re traveling to Cedar Rapids, Iowa this week to train a new generation of Climate Reality Leaders.
These Leaders will play a critical role in building support for a global agreement in Paris to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, and we wanted to know more about what moves them and other activists. So we’ll be asking everyone at the training three big questions about climate change. And we thought, what better place to start than with our very own CEO, Ken Berlin?
How can the eight countries we’re working in with our Road to Paris campaign tip the balance at the UN climate talks in Paris? The answer, it turns out, looks a lot like what happens in high school.
At the upcoming training in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, speakers will delve into the impacts of climate change on the U.S. agricultural economy and the public-health implications of climate change, all in the context of the state's significance in U.S. politics.
We have the solutions to solve the climate crisis and—as the Road to Paris campaign shows—the international community is beginning to take action.
Step back and imagine for a minute: millions commuting to work, billions heating their homes, and companies everywhere doing business – all without polluting the atmosphere and contributing to climate change.