The Paris climate change conference was over in a flash. The Arctic’s Indigenous leaders are still demanding action, and here are five reasons why governments should be listening. From our partners at Arctic Deeply.
Lauren Kaljur / @lorin12
Lauren Kaljur is a Canadian-Estonian globetrotter whose background in international political studies led her to host a world news and views show called The End of The World News on UBC's CiTR 101.9FM. With the goal of making world news relevant to a local audience, coverage included interviewing a Vancouver EMDR trauma counsellor about military related PTSD, as well as a Quebec author on his experience facing a SLAPP lawsuit from mining giant Barrick Gold. Seeking to bolster her letter to-the-editor and oped portfolio, she has landed in the Graduate School of Journalism at the University of British Columbia. Her gauge for success? That it makes us care. That it makes us think. No matter which boundary-jamming format, radical inclusivity takes precedence. Find her on twitter @lorin12.
Most Recent Posts
some of the unofficial actors who made their voices heard on the sidewalks of
the Champs-Élysées and all around Paris during the climate conference.
Indigenous communities —
whose rights have been largely left out of the draft Paris Accord text — are
greatly impacted by climate change. Lauren Kaljur spent a day at the pavilion,
part of a North America region day, and found a front more united than ever.
Journalist and researcher
Lauren Kaljur reports from COP21 where communities are making themselves heard,
despite a backdrop of security concerns.
An estimated 40,000
people are expected to gather for this month’s Paris climate summit – here’s
what you need to know.
Will a new Liberal
government translate rhetoric into substance at the upcoming Paris climate
The Paris Climate Change Conference begins November 30. From UN officials to youth participants to Arctic enthusiasts, follow these Twitter accounts for up-to-the-minute reporting, analysis and opinion.