When it comes to climate change, we hear almost only bummer tunes. And like a hungover mall Santa who’s heard “Little Drummer Boy” a little too often, we’re fatigued. We’re betting you are, too. But never fear: As this year closes, pour a glass of rum pum-pum-pum and join us as we search out some good news floating in the rising seas of bad. Bonus: Share your auld-lang-synes of progress with us, and we’ll be sure to toast them, too.
Stories in this series:
In remote B.C., tribal elders, fishermen, hunters, and ordinary folks won a six-year fight to kick Big Oil out of their salmon-bearing backyard. Our three-part series explores what we can learn from their climate win.
In part 2 of our series on Canada's Sacred Headwaters, tensions grow as a small First Nations tribe draws support from near and far for a showdown with Big Oil -- and itself.
In the conclusion to our series, Shell Canada makes a surprising move in Northern B.C., and residents look to what's next.
Can open fields capture atmospheric carbon and stash it away in the soil? You bet, says the data from a project in Marin.
Please enjoy this sampling of solar victories to warm your cold, cynical heart.
In "The World We Made," green guru Jonathon Porritt writes of a future where we fix the planet with renewable energy, smart food systems, and jetpacks. Bonus: It's all possible. (Except maybe the jetpacks.)