Last October I was invited to join the It's Hot in Here radio team on WCBN 88.3 FM-Ann Arbor for a discussion about climate justice. The show kicked off discussing the disparities between developed and developing countries regarding who should be responsible for reducing greenhouse gas emissions, and who suffers most when no one does. We then discussed … Continue reading That time I was on the radio talking about #ClimateJustice
Lower-income urban neighborhoods are less likely to have trees. The Washington Post conducted a study of the city's tree canopy, that concluded: Lower-income neighborhoods were substantially less likely to have trees, with the city's densest greenery clustered west of the 16th Street Northwest fault line that divides some of Washington's wealthiest neighborhoods from the rest … Continue reading Trees, Heat & Inequality
A special thanks to AG Grønlandsposten (AG Greenland Post) journalist Andreas Lindqvist for covering this story.
By Sarah Goodyear For all our new familiarity with the idea of Greenland as a global climatological force, we don’t often think about it as a place where people live. With only 56,000 souls living on 836,000 square miles, it is the least densely populated country in the world. Most residents are concentrated in a … Continue reading In Greenland, an Urban Heat Island Is Growing Fast