Speaker and director of Indigenous Climate Action, Eriel Deranger, speaks about the importance of Indigenous People in the fight for environmental justice.
Bioneer Trebbe Johnson helps members of her community find ways to give thanks to and recognize wounded places.
Noting a strong connection between school discipline and eventual incarceration, Fania Davis is using a technique called “restorative justice” to halt a pattern of racialized mass incarceration.
For years, society has placed certain types of people into boxes: those who can empathize, and those who can’t. In “The Art of Empathy,” Karla McLaren works to remove those boxes and paint a more accurate, inclusive picture of the empathetic mind.
Author Jonathan Smucker discusses the dynamics and behavioral tendencies of social movement groups in order to educate grassroot organizers for strategic success.
Executive Director of the Indigenous Environmental Network Tom B.K. Goldtooth speaks about Indigenous rights, the questionable value of commodifying nature through carbon markets and related mechanisms, and striving for environmental and economic justice.
The demographic revolution has resulted in a new American majority, comprising progressive people of color and progressive whites. In “Brown Is the New White,” we learn why progressives need to switch political tactics in order to reach this important sector.
Speaking at the Bioneers Conference in 2014, john a. powell calls for a future in which citizens of Earth recognize that they are interbeings—forever and essentially interconnected—and build systems that reward us for supporting our brothers and sisters.
In his book “Breaking out of the Man Box,” Tony Porter points to “well-meaning men”—those who intend no harm but take no steps toward societal progress—as regular perpetrators of the objectification of women.
Can animals feel? Do they empathize? Do they experience sadness? The more we come to understand the natural world, the more compelling the argument for profound animal consciousness becomes.