Celebrate nature and Earth's biodiversity with these action-driven ideas that will inspire you to protect the climate for the generations to come.
We all share one planet -- we breathe the same air, drink the same water and depend on the same oceans, forests and biodiversity.
Economist Naoko Ishii is on a mission to protect these shared resources, known as the global commons, that are vital for our survival.
In an eye-opening talk about the wellness of the planet, Ishii outlines four economic systems we need to change to safeguard the global commons, making the case for a new kind of social contract with the earth.
Land restoration is about more than planting trees, says environmentalist Susan Graham.
Check out how her team combines drone technology with ecology-trained AI to restore degraded land and revive complex, biodiverse ecosystems -- whether it's on a small island or across an entire continent.
How do you define "nature?" If we define it as that which is untouched by humans, then we won't have any left, says environmental writer Emma Marris.
She urges us to consider a new definition of nature -- one that includes not only pristine wilderness but also the untended patches of plants growing in urban spaces -- and encourages us to bring our children out to touch and tinker with it, so that one day they might love and protect it.
From a special black-footed ferret to coral that can withstand warming waters, genetic rescue efforts that use genomics and synthetic biology are helping nature thrive.
But despite the huge successes of this kind of intervention, conservation innovator Ryan Phelan points out that fear of unintended consequences often stifles innovation -- risking further extinction.
She makes the case for embracing the "intended consequences" of genetic tools that have the power to restore Earth's balance, abundance and biodiversity.
Today's youth have inherited a big, unprecedented climate problem to solve -- and the eco-anxiety to go with it.
Gen-Zer and activist Clover Hogan knows the struggle firsthand, but she also understands the path to climate action starts with the one thing you can control: your mindset.
She explains why challenging the stories that keep you feeling powerless can help you take the first step to protecting the planet for generations to come.
Picture your favorite place in nature.
How would you feel if it disappeared tomorrow? In this love letter to the planet, social worker and environmental activist Knut Ivar Bjørlykhaug invites us to confront the deep, difficult emotions -- love, sorrow and even rage -- born from climate-driven ecological loss in order to act in service of our collective home.