Climate change is here. We can no longer ignore the rising temperatures, rising seas and extreme weather events.
So called “Nature-positive” solutions to biodiversity loss bring about no real change in reality and protect the interests of those destroying the planet.
The column comes as attendees and experts warn COP15 represents “the make-or-break moment” for the variety of life on Earth, given the rate at which species are disappearing.
On paper, forest carbon offsets appear to balance out a company’s carbon emissions. However, forest offsets might not actually be doing much for the climate.
The UN biodiversity conference, COP15, taking place in Canada during December could be used to bring about real change if these three tasks are completed.
A brief guide to the intergovernmental negotiations taking place this month in Montreal, Canada, that have a crucial role to play in halting biodiversity loss and restoring nature.
As attention turns toward agriculture in the fight against climate change, cellular agriculture has emerged as an invaluable solution.
There is no way to produce dairy that is good for the planet. Here is a breakdown of why sustainable dairy claims are short-sighted.
Precision fermentation is developing rapidly and could potentially replace the meat and dairy industry creating a more sustainable future.
Sea life and important ocean ecosystems are under threat and the cause of the problem is discarded fishing gear.
Despite mounting accusations against the world’s biggest polluters, COP27 saw a renewed commitment to change from G20 countries
Activists want to see dramatic change around the animal agriculture industry but COP27 and world leaders are lagging behind.
Activists have been campaigning for governments to meet the 1.5 degrees C global temperature threshold, but now it seems unlikely to happen.
We are running out of time to save ourselves and the planet from being destroyed by climate change.
Wealthy countries have agreed to the implementation of a ‘loss and damage’ fund for those most badly impacted by climate catastrophe.
With governments slow to act on the rising climate risk, young activists are growing in number and finding creative ways to make their voices heard.