What makes games so fun and addictive? It turns out there’s a logic to the way games work that applies outside of Wii or Playstaton — it also applies to the climate movement.
Two months ago, we invited you to take action by hosting a presentation in your community. The response we received [...]
Next week, thousands of people will gather outside the White House to demand that President Obama stop the Keystone XL pipeline, a project that would have a devastating impact on our global climate.
Throughout October, young people are mobilizing campuses and communities across the United States as they launch the campaign. Designed to promote clean air, water and energy solutions, the campaign will feature 100 different events over the course of the month.
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.
Want to make a big statement on your Facebook profile about 24 Hours of Reality? I did. Take a look at the screenshot below for a peek at my Facebook profile.
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.”
We need to solve the climate crisis, not make it worse. Jim Hansen, one of our country’s leading climate scientists, warns if Canadian tar sands are fully exploited it is essentially “game over” for the climate.
24 Hours of Reality will be broadcast live from our website. All you need to tune in is a computer (or mobile device) and an Internet connection. But that doesn’t mean you need to watch 24 Hours of Reality alone. Host a watch party!
Here at The Climate Reality Project we were faced with a challenge: How can we get our message to rise above the noise? Once we put our heads together, the answer was simple: YOU.