A collection of stories that offers a comprehensive look at where Canada currently stands, what could be done to address the issue and what the consequences might be if this country continues with half measures. Source: The climate crisis: These are Canada’s worst-case scenarios – Macleans.ca
New report offers the first independent assessment of BC’s Climate Leadership Plan after the federal government’s recently announced carbon price schedule.
Environmental Commissioner of Ontario praises the new climate law, but warns of tough road ahead.
While Alberta, Ontario and Quebec move forward, BC’s carbon emissions are rising.
In an open letter to BC Premier Christy Clark, businesses and conservation groups argue that reducing carbon will benefit the economy.
The #SeaLevelUprising art project sends message to leaders during First Ministers’ Meeting.
Legislation coming into force on January 1 allows BC’s greenhouse gas emissions from LNG to rise.
False representations from well-funded climate change deniers mislead Canadians and violate the Competition Act.
More than 100 years of data leads to important, but disturbing discovery.
Ontario’s acting Environmental Commissioner offers some praise for the provincial government, but also warns it may be difficult to meet its climate change targets.
Those who profit from our continued reliance on fossil fuels will do what they can to convince us to stay on their expensive, destructive road. It’s up to all of us to help change course.
This workshop will shed light on some of the ways in which perennial cold climate agroforestry and forest gardening can address the pressing issues of soil loss, biodiversity reductions, climate change and meeting human needs.
Sustainability Network and CEGN host “Public Narrative 101 Workshop” on November 17 and 18 in Toronto.
The 2014 Cities for People Forum will bring together key thinkers and activists to shape a shared strategy for advancing a resilient and livable cities movement in Canada.
Learn how communities and cities can become more resilient with climate change adaptation practitioners David MacLeod, Blair Feltmate and Dan Sandink.
If we want to protect our health, our children’s and grandchildren’s health, and the natural systems that keep us alive, we must act now.
It’s time to shift attention from those who sow doubt and confusion, to those who want to address a real, serious problem.
Actions to prevent global warming will lead to livable communities, improved air quality and protection of natural spaces.