Blog

24 hours to stop Keystone XL

February 13, 2012 | 1:39 pm | , Founder & Chairman, The Climate Reality Project

For the next 24 hours, The Climate Reality Project is joining with 350.org, MoveOn, League of Conservation Voters, Patagonia, Sierra Club, Energy Action Coalition and others to garner 500,000 signatures in a community-wide effort against the Keystone XL pipeline.

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This holiday season, choose people over things

December 23, 2011 | 12:18 pm | , Research Director and Rapid Response Manager

Still trying to find that perfect gift for the impossible-to-shop-for relative/friend/mailman in your life, but nothing seems right? I always tell myself that I’ll buy more “green” gifts every year, but no matter how environmentally responsible, it’s still “stuff.”

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93 countries, 1083 cities and one goal

November 29, 2011 | 2:36 pm |

Two months ago, we invited you to take action by hosting a presentation in your community. The response we received was phenomenal. Over 1,800 leaders across the globe (and counting!) have requested a Climate Reality presentation. We’ve received requests from 93 countries, all 50 U.S. states and Puerto Rico, and over 1,083 cities across the globe. Your voice is helping us reach thousands. We’ve created this infographic to show the world that we are active around the globe, helping people learn about the climate crisis and move toward real solutions. What does this show? It shows that while progress on … Read More

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Want to learn about climate change? Have a party.

September 29, 2011 | 12:06 pm | , Writer and Editor

Millions of people watched the live broadcast of 24 Hours of Reality — and some people took the opportunity to have a party. All over the world, communities organized watch parties that gave people an opportunity to view the presentation, discuss it among themselves and have some fun along the way.

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From the Front Lines: The Tar Sands XL Keystone Pipeline Protest

September 2, 2011 | 6:55 pm |

The Tar Sands protests began the same week that the Martin Luther King memorial was informally opened to the public. To paraphrase Peter Joseph, who after his arrest visited the MLK memorial: “The ability in our country to put yourself on the front line, to be able to protest and stand up for your beliefs, even if it means getting arrested, is both humbling and powerful.”

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