Artifishal is a film about people, rivers, and the fight for the future of wild fish and the environment that supports them. It explores wild salmon’s slide toward extinction, threats posed by fish hatcheries and fish farms, and our continued loss of faith in nature.
- Before the Flood
A look at how climate change affects our environment and what society can do to prevent the demise of endangered species, ecosystems and native communities across the planet.
- Blue Planet II
David Attenborough returns to the world's oceans in this sequel to the acclaimed documentary filming rare and unusual creatures of the deep, as well as documenting the problems our oceans face, including showing how plastic waste is destroying marine life.\n
- Carbon Brief
UK-based website covering the latest developments in climate science, climate policy and energy policy. Clear, data-driven articles and graphics to help improve the understanding of climate change, both in terms of the science and the policy response.
- Chasing Coral
Coral reefs around the world are vanishing at an unprecedented rate. A team of divers, photographers and scientists set out on a thrilling ocean adventure to discover why and to reveal the underwater mystery to the world.
- Clean Trails
Step by step, and little by little, our aim is to eliminate waste on all the trails that grace our public lands. We believe we can do that in a positive and proactive manner by educating, encouraging, and reconnecting outdoor users to our pristine places.
- Democracy Now!
Independent global news produced daily, hosted by award-winning journalists Amy Goodman and Juan González. Our reporting includes breaking daily news headlines and in-depth interviews with people on the front lines of the world’s most pressing issues by a diversity of voices. Free from government funding, corporate sponsorship, underwriting or advertising revenue.
- Economists for Future
Economists for Future growing movement of people committed to galvanising the economics community behind addressing the greatest challenge of our day. If the discipline which dedicates itself to studying the economy cannot sufficiently engage in the economic transformation that the climate science requires, then who else can be expected to do this?\n
- Eyes of the Reef Hawai'i
Network to inform, engage and train people to identify coral bleaching, disease and invasive species outbreaks. They have a broad outreach program that helps to provide critical training for rapid response monitoring and stewardship of precious marine resources.
- Garbage Warrior
Garbage Warrior is a feature-length documentary film telling the epic story of maverick architect Michael Reynolds, his crew of renegade house builders from New Mexico, and their fight to introduce radically different ways of living. Imagine a home that heats itself, that provides its own water, hat grows its own food. Imagine that it needs no expensive technology, that it recycles its own waste, that it has its own power source. And now imagine that it can be built anywhere, by anyone, out of the things society throws away. Thirty years ago, architect Michael Reynolds imagined just such a home - then set out to build it. Reynolds believes that in an age of ecological instability and impending natural disaster, his buildings can - and will - change the way we live.\n
An exploration of the fracking petroleum extraction industry and the serious environmental consequences involved.
- GasLand Part II
The gas industry's portrayal of natural gas as a clean and safe alternative to oil is a myth, and that fracked wells inevitably leak over time, contaminating water and air, hurting families, and endangering the earth's climate with the potent greenhouse gas methane.
Good and upworthy news covering big issues, 'making purpose contagious'.
- How to Save a Planet
weekly-ish podcast by Gimlet Media that asks the big questions: what do we need to do to solve the climate crisis, and how do we get it done? Journalist Alex Blumberg and scientist and policy nerd Dr. Ayana Elizabeth Johnson talk to people who are making a difference and work to figure out how to build the future we want, tackling a different subject related to the climate crisis each episode.
- More than Honey
An in-depth look at why bees, worldwide, are facing extinction. With the tenacity of a man out to solve a world-class mystery, he investigates this global phenomenon.
- No Impact Man
Follow the Manhattan-based Beavan family as they abandon their high consumption 5th Avenue lifestyle and try to live a year while making no net environmental impact.
- Our Planet
Documentary series focusing on the breadth of the diversity of habitats around the world, from the remote Arctic wilderness and mysterious deep oceans to the vast landscapes of Africa and diverse jungles of South America.
- People Fixing the World - BBC World Service
Brilliant solutions to the world’s problems. We meet people with ideas to make the world a better place and investigate whether they work.
Combining individual and local actions with larger systemic change, we face our climate dread with a can-do attitude and sense of fun. Possible are tackling the climate crisis by inspiring people to act in 5 key areas - eat & buy, travel, energy, nature and talking.\n
- Save Wild Orcas and Wild Salmon
Wild salmon and southern resident killer whales are on the brink of extinction. Now a misguided plan to feed the starving whales with hatchery salmon will push both endangered species closer to the edge, while costing taxpayers millions of dollars per year.\nTell NOAA Regional Administrator Barry Thom, WDFW Director Kelly Susewind, and our elected decision makers to stop wasting money on failed plans and invest in science-based solutions: reduce hatchery production, remove dams and change how we harvest salmon.\n
- Seafood Watch
Seafood Watch recommends seafood that is fished or farmed in ways that promote healthy oceans. They recommend best options, good alternatives, and things to avoid.
- State of the Planet
News from the Earth Institute at Columbia University. Columbia’s Earth Institute blends research in the physical and social sciences, education and practical solutions to help guide the world onto a path toward sustainability.
A weekly podcast about the environment, for and by the confused. Your hosts Ol and Dave are supposed to be experts in how to save the planet. But why’s everything got to be so confusing? Each week they try to get a little bit closer to enlightenment. They may fail. They sift through the most egregious eco-guff out there, exposing the real eco-villians vs the hapless incompetents.
- Take Climate Action
Climate Action groups are made up of people like you and together they’ll bring about big systemic change. Join the network and kick-start climate action in your community.
- Talking Headways: A Book Club for the Future of Transportation
We explore the intersection of sustainable transportation, urban planning, city living, economic development, and anything else that piques our interest. A staple and almost an obligatory source of information on the latest trends in urban mobility and urban planning.
Examines the role of the bottled water industry and its effects on our health, climate change, pollution, and our reliance on oil.
- The Cleanest Line
Patagonia's blog on their efforts into political engagement for environmental protection of green spaces, global strikes, their efforts subsidizing solar energy in various communities, and all sorts of other climate action.
- The Climate Fix
We shine a spotlight on people and organisations working on sustainable solutions, help connect them to talent & investment as well as give people hope that there are climate solutions as well as climate problems.
- The Coconut Revolution
This is the modern-day story of a native peoples' remarkable victory over Western Colonial power. A Pacific island rose up in arms against giant mining corporation Rio Tinto Zinc (RTZ) - and won despite a military occupation and blockade.
- The Energy Transition Show
Straight talk about the world’s transition from fossil fuels to renewables with energy expert Chris Nelder.
- The Guardian
The Guardian covers international environmental issues and climate change.
- The Power of Community: How Cuba Survived Peak Oil
A great example of how a community can survive the oil apocalypse. Cubans were on the edge of starvation due to the oil crisis - the average Cuban lost 20 pounds. The Cuban people helped avert disaster from the bottom up by reclaiming land everywhere and began growing vegetables on them. Here we see the importance of recovering lost knowledge to ensure communal survival.
- The Yikes Podcast
Climate Change, Human Rights and the messiness of everything going on at the moment can be really overwhelming BUT we want to provide a space to chat about these things and find hope in the midst of it all.
- TIL Climate Podcast
This MIT podcast breaks down the science, technologies, and policies behind climate change, how it’s impacting us, and what we can do about it. Each quick episode gives you the what, why, and how on climate change -- from real scientists -- to help us make informed decisions for our future.
- Transition Network
A global movement of communities coming together to reimagine and actively rebuild our world. The terms transition town, transition initiative and transition model refer to grassroot community projects that aim to increase self-sufficiency to reduce the potential effects of peak oil, climate destruction, and economic instability.
A team of brave individuals risk their lives to protect the last mountain gorillas.
- Where the Heck is Donlin?
Sited deep in the Bush of Southwestern Alaska, the Donlin Gold prospect is the largest proposed gold mine in Alaska's history. However, an overwhelming majority of Alaskan residents are unfamiliar with the details of it's development and implications. Noting the absence of available data, as well as the lack of awareness surrounding the proposal, Bjorn and Kim took on the ground-truth-trekking model of investigative research, and set out to explore some of the unanswered questions from the source. Completing a three-part, 1,000 mile human powered wilderness expedition through the proposed footprint of the mine, they engaged the people that they encountered on the subjects of perpetual waste storage, the significance of subsistence fisheries, the energy demands of a large-scale mine, and the challenges facing rural residents to name a few.\n
- You've Been Warmed
By interviewing the top scientists, entrepreneurs, activists & politicians, we seek to find answers to all of the above while uncovering the leaders behind our fight for the preservation of our planet.