Join Institute for Policy Studies, Next System Project, and Kalpavriksh for a discussion on these and similar questions, drawing upon parallel experiences and insights from several different continents.
By my count, I get 13 more holidays before the sea threatens to swallow my family’s home.
Trump administration policies are systematically making natural disasters more harmful for the poor and people of color.
While Trump puts his fossil fuel interests first, cities, states, and the international community will move towards a clean energy transition, IPS associate fellow Daphne Wysham told the Real News Network.
A free event on growing (pun intended) solidarity from local to global, featuring international environmental, human rights and climate justice movement leaders.
Policy change at the state level can keep environmental policy rolling forward, even as the federal government tries to roll it back.
A new report explains how states and cities can lift up low-income households through green energy initiatives.
Under deals like the TPP, countries that might otherwise have curtailed corporate activities won’t do so, simply out of fear of being sued by multinational corporations.
There’s an opportunity now to link racial, economic, and climate justice issues and galvanize a larger audience, Janet Redman told the Real News Network.
This summer’s International Labour Conference is our chance to initiate an intersectional view of supply chains.
In order to achieve climate justice, we must use both resistance to interrupt and prevent encroachment by a politically powerful fossil fuel industry and resilience to build new skills and institutions for sustainable communities.
Join IPS experts and allies in discussing transformative solutions to combat social and economic inequality.
IPS climate expert Janet Redman on why the Paris climate agreement is nothing to celebrate.
Join the discussion about who will win and who will lose the battle for power in the 21st century with IPS Climate Policy Progam, Director Janet Redman.
Washington just made a $500 million down payment on climate resilience in the developing world. But the fund’s choice of financial partners is raising some eyebrows.