Jan. 25, 2022

Quick Climate Links: The latest epispode of PCAN; A 'slow catastrophe'; Methane doubles national average; Welcoming climate refugees

Quick Climate Links: The latest epispode of PCAN; A 'slow catastrophe'; Methane doubles national average; Welcoming climate refugees

The Place-Based Climate Action Network (PCAN) podcast provides us with fresh insights into the climate crisis, introduces listeners to new and fresh thinkers, and helps listeners betters understand what is happening with the climate conversation.

Every day I encounter people who talk with great authority and knowledge about the climate crisis and that made me think about a story I had read a couple of years ago that quick research illustrated that it came from The Washington Post - "What’s behind the confidence of the incompetent? This suddenly popular psychological phenomenon".

Other Quick Climate Links for today are:

"Disability Crosses Borders"

"‘Build Back Better’ Hit a Wall, but Climate Action Could Move Forward";

"Australia’s inland rail: a long-held dream, but for whom and at what cost?";

"Peruvians donating hair to assist oil clean-up";

"£262bn investor says it will target bosses who fail on climate or human rights";

"Oil explorers shrug off critics and hone drill bits";

"Australia’s best performing wind and solar farms in 2021, and the leading states";

"Danger that climate promises made at Cop26 ‘will wither on the vine’, Alok Sharma admits";

"America’s Favorite Pickup Truck Goes Electric";

"The Road Warriors";

"Energy Efficiency Ratings Aren’t Actually Predicting Energy Efficiency";

"How co-operative housing gave me the peace of mind I thought I’d never find";

"Navajo Nation Methane Pollution Rate Double National Average";

"Port in a storm: the trailblazing town welcoming climate refugees in Bangladesh";

"Risky moves: More Americans are relocating to climate-vulnerable areas";

"The CLIMATE & PEACE FORUM";

"Kerry warns about efforts to blunt climate change: 'We're in trouble'";

"‘It’s a slow catastrophe’: artists try to tackle the dangers of rising sea levels".

Enjoy "Music for a Warming World".

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