Despite its disappointments, the climate summit in Copenhagen marks a turning point—the end of denial. What's next is recognizing that our climate problem is really a justice problem.
Sarah van Gelder discusses YES! Magazine's Winter 2010 issue on climate action.
With survival at stake, the world can still come together over values like sharing and accountability.
OneClimate.net streams live from the U.N. Framework Convention on Climate Change in Copenhagen.
Video: Archbishop Desmond Tutu, calling for a legally binding agreement on climate change, says the movement for climate justice in Copenhagen would cheer God up.
Forget the cynicism. The activists who made Copenhagen possible are ramping up the pressure for a strong and binding deal on climate change.
350 might be the most important number in the world—which is why people around the world are finding powerful ways to make that number known.
Talking about climate change may be one of the most revolutionary things you can do. But how do you strike up your own Copenhagen conversations—and what do you say once you do?
Youth activists are playing an important role in Copenhagen: refusing to allow the smallness of politics to stand in the way of the fair and globally-binding deal that our generation demands for survival.