Can we imagine a future where every city and its citizens claim a deep connection with its surroundings, history, heritage, culture, knowledge systems and the commons? A future where every individual shares a convivial and compassionate relationship with each other and the rest of nature? A future where its people are taken care of and journey towards a more inclusive and just world? This article seeks to explore some of the activities and processes that can be worked out in a city space from an individual action level to the community level and a governance level to achieve the same, through some of the existing initiatives in the country.
A mega power plant in Patagonia produces green hydrogen and then synthetic gasoline from it. But that sets the wrong course.
Ashish Kothari, Juan Manuel Crespo and Shrishtee Bajpai discussed the idea in an article for Open Democracy * earlier this year, stating that “Bioregionalism is based on the understanding that the geographic, climatic, hydrological and ecological attributes of nature support all life, and their flows need to be respected.”
Climate justice, diversity, inclusion of identities and generations – what does it take for our values to be reflected in the digital space of the future? This question was the focus of a fishbowl discussion at the end of the first day of the Digital Futures Gathering Berlin.
In recent years, the inclusion of a fifth crime in the scope of the International Criminal Court has gained strength: ecocide. Different groups of jurists and environmentalists advocate the inclusion of this crime not only in the Rome Statute, but in all kinds of national and regional legislation so that the courts have greater weight in protecting the environment.Ver completo
The large German food retailers are already committed to sustainability in their operations, but the Federal Environment Agency sees potential that is not being fully exploited. There is a lot of catching up to do, for example when it comes to product range design.