CLIMATE CHANGE

Yesterday, Today, Tomorrow

Jan 4, 2018
Scott Greacen

Friends of the Eel River Executive Director Stephanie Tidwell and Conservation Director Scott Greacen discuss rising tides, climate change, and Friends of the Eel River's on-going legal battle with the North Coast Railroad Authority. Scott and Stephanie discuss the fight between state and federal law in the Trump era and the struggle to secure environmental protections at the state and local level.

On this episode of Charlando, Brenda Perez and Yojana Miraya discuss community resilience, holiday traditions and Indigenous approaches to environmental issues. Charlando airs Tuesdays at 7pm, Wednesdays at 7am and Saturdays at 1pm on Radio Bilingue 103.3

Madre Tierra y La Politica:

Full Show:

Cool Solutions: The Animals' Day Off

Dec 8, 2017

 

School cafeterias across the nation are sowing healthier futures for their students by serving more plant-based meals. The kids come home asking for kale and the benefits are dramatic, as obesity rates, greenhouse gas emissions, and even costs, go down. 


The average Northern California home has 45 vampire devices which draw energy when not in use. Vampire energy accounts for nearly one-quarter of a typical household electric bill.  Hosts Wendy Ring and Brian Curtis show you how to stop wasting this energy.


Acclaimed documentarian, director and producer Sara Dosa will host screenings of An Inconvenient Sequel and The Last Season in Arcata this weekend. 

Have you considered how you can downsize your personal carbon footprint, or if it’s even possible? Do you wonder what local government is doing to prepare for sea level rise?

Dr. Lisa Rossbacher discusses Humboldt State University's commitment to the Paris Climate Agreement and on-going campus efforts to expand the culture of sustainability. 

  https://soundcloud.com/campusconnections

DemocracyNow.org

Democracy Now! is providing special live coverage of the Washington DC People’s Climate March from 7am-12pm on Saturday, April 29. 

*Click here Saturday morning.*

Amy Goodman will be in Eureka on May 14th.

McClatchey

What happens when a family physician asks "Where's the biggest need?"

Dr. Wendy Ring talks to Corinne Frugoni about puppetry, climate change, and local health issues. 


Our Children's Trust

  Essential natural resources, such as clean air and water, are held in trust by sovereign governments on behalf of its citizens. Youth around the country and around the world are taking the fight for a stable climate future to the courts using groundbreaking litigation and the Public Trust Doctrine.  Andrea Rogers, Senior Staff Attorney with  Our Children's Trust, and Tom Wheeler, Executive Director of the Environmental Protection Information Center (EPIC), discuss what it means for resources to be in the "public trust", climate change, and why youth are fighting for their futures. 
 


Mikal Jakubal (used with permission)

Humans like to think of landscapes—including our man-made structures—as immutable, unchanging backdrops to our lives. Now and then, however, we're reminded that even our greatest works are powerless against the forces of nature. Scott Greacen, Director of Friends of the Eel River, talks with Mikal Jakubal, long-time activist and filmmaker, about recent damage at the Oroville Dam and how those events shed light on broader questions about aging dams and flood-control infrastructure.