Check out our Latest Episodes
Climate refugees are many, and are only increasing in number. We talk about Cyclone Idai, Trump, underwater wildfires, microplastics, oil spills and miraculous birds.
Here’s a lengthy presentation of the ideological and historical thrust behind the Green New Deal, moving into a discussion of the surprising new momentum in youth climate activism, carbon taxes and renewable electricity in Alberta. We end with a clip from a Wells Fargo executive explaining why they invested in a bad pipeline, and Saryn’s idea for an app that helps us reduce food waste.
We talk about the ‘green economy’ and the discrepancy between material goods and financial assets. We also sit down with documentarian Diana Dai to discuss her new film My Farmland being released March 15th through the CBC.
We speak with none other than the Sustainable Economist himself, Mr. Tim Nash, regarding exciting new developments in ethical investment. We also discuss new surges in youth climate activism.
We discuss the ongoing Indigenous resistance to the LNG pipeline through Northern BC, the end of coal, and many other promising and/ or disturbing climate-related developments.
We sit down with seven climate innovators to discuss policy solutions and cultural change. Featured on the show are folks from Project Neutral, Climate Ventures, point A, Feedback, The Spent Goods Company, Fresh Fashion Library, and Unwrapit.
Ian McAllister, executive director of Pacific Wild, joins us along with visual communications director Deirdre Leowinata to discuss Ian’s stunning new documentary, Great Bear Rainforest: Land of the Spirit Bear. We also talk about sustainable fishing initiatives in Canada and Indonesia and the difficulty of environmental regulation.
We discuss the ongoing Wet’suwet’en defence of their unceded lands in northern British Columbia and other Canadian oil issues. We also interview Power Shift organizer and regular contributor Lauren Latour about the youth climate conference in Ottawa in February.
Freelance reporter Nora Boydell joins us this week to interview climate journalist Pien Huang in Massachusetts about the ups and downs of climate reporting. We also look at Doug Ford’s climate ideas and government advertising in Alberta that is trying to win support for a pipeline by misleading Canadian citizens.
In the first segment, we discuss just how much heat the oceans have absorbed, and climate change’s impact on tropical ecosystems. Then we talk about parenting in the 21st century, huge clumps of fat and Trans Mountain. We end with a conversation about Carbon Engineering and its potential to save us all (or not).