I’m committed to being a water protector that will hold polluters accountable and change the system—so that my future children, and their children’s children, can live in a world where our health and environment means more than filling the pockets of industry interests.
Most of the global conversations on women’s empowerment in the agriculture sector have been about how women can contribute to food security and poverty reduction, and how we need to organize them and build their capacity to play this role better and more effectively. This is not enough.
At the Connected Women Leaders Forum, Mary Robinson challenged the global women leaders present to make a commitment to put climate justice at the center of their work, whatever their primary focus might be, and become a Connected Leader for Climate Justice. Every woman in attendance said “yes.”
Young women are leading a fast-growing movement to enact a Green New Deal and halt climate change.
Changing our daily actions isn’t enough—but today (and everyday), you can join our movement to spread non-toxic love. Here are ten ways to start.
Women have traditionally been banished from fishing vessels—but this hasn’t stopped Andrea Angel from mitigating albatross and other seabird deaths in South African waters through intensive engagement with often-reluctant vessel owners, captains and crews.
Since the Industrial Revolution, the degradation of our planet has been simultaneous with the devaluation of women’s bodies and lives around the world.
Dr. Stephen Petersen, head of conservation and research at Leatherdale International Polar Bear Conservation Centre, has only one word of advice for the environmentally conscious this week: “Vote.”
We all have a lot to learn about leadership from innovative activists like Radhika Lalit.
Restaurant owners are making headlines as they navigate the turbulent waters between business and politics. But for the two women who run Hell’s Backbone Grill in a rural Utah town, the road to activism didn’t require a second thought.