The price we all pay

A good friend brought this video to my attention today and I wanted to share it with you.

An interesting 50 minutes documentary on climate change and the price that we pay for not caring, not believing and not standing up.

Here is the link directly to their homepage and the video.

This is taken directly from the synopsis on their site:

‘When it comes to climate change, why do we do so little when we know so much?’

Through a relentless investigation to find the answer, Disruption takes an unflinching look at the devastating consequences of our inaction.

The exploration lays bare the terrifying science, the shattered political process, the unrelenting industry special interests and the civic stasis that have brought us to this social, moral and ecological crossroads.The film also takes us behind-the-scenes of the efforts to organize the largest climate rally in the history of the planet during the UN world climate summit.

This is the story of our unique moment in history. We are living through an age of tipping points and rapid social and planetary change. We’re the first generation to feel the impacts of climate disruption, and the last generation that can do something about it. The film enlarges the issue beyond climate impacts and makes a compelling call for bold action that is strong enough to tip the balance to build a clean energy future.

Also, there is a great article from the opinion section of the NY Times – learning how to die in the Anthropoce that could interest you.

Best to you wherever you are,

Linda Catherine

One thought on “The price we all pay

  1. ‘Climate’ care has always been important and to see it now as a mainstream core belief, is certainly heartening.
    As a young person, I felt almost like a bit of a ‘crazy’ for my love of all things natural. Now, as a socially pressed idea, it will be fascinating to watch the innovation and design that will be freed-up to allow for development.
    My only concern now that the critical mass has arrived with climate awareness, is that it doesn’t turn out to result in the public ‘ moving on’ and finding something else to use as a cause. There is too much to do.B

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