The New York Times featured Australian artist Natalie Jeremijenko's "Amphibious Architecture" installation this week, where you can text and even share a meal with fish in the East River.
Brilliant new piece by Atul Gawande in the New Yorker about human change resistance and how to overcome it.
The first Earth Day, in 1970, was marked by the presence of some 20 million bodies in the streets, twelve thousand events, and more than thirty-five thousand speakers. I wasn’t there, but it seems that alongside all of the street-sweeping, learning and protesting, there was a whole lot of celebrating.
Until two weeks ago, I had never heard of Mount Milligan, but I have not been able to stop thinking about it since the day I did. I’ve even dreamt about it, and I’ve been wondering if it is actually possible for me to make all the complicated arrangements necessary to make the twelve-hour road-trip with my car-seat-hating baby to this place I’ve never been.
In his call for localized and culturally sensitive stories on climate change, M Sanjayan brought forward the example of restoring a local water shed to deal with Santiago’s climate-related tap water shortages.
You guys aren’t popular. Maybe your medicine’s too bitter. Or you’re not selling to us. Maybe you’re writing us off, thinking we won’t get it....
Just a few reasons, as articulated by the protagonist of Barbara Kingsolver’s latest novel, why scientists who step up to talk about the facts on climate change are so often ignored.
If not us, then who? If not now, then when? If not here, then where?
Naderev Saño, lead negotiator for the Philippines at the UN climate summit in Doha, Qatar