With the planet's climate on a human-caused precipice, the numbers demanding change are far greater than in 1970, and the organizing is global, but the time is short.
With the same solidarity and collective action that we used to fight this virus, we can build a better future for everyone, and for the planet on which we all depend.
Let's not fall back into the trap of trying to solve the great problems of this world with only half a brain. That's what got us out of balance and into trouble in the first place.
Unions are promoting solutions that address climate change, as well as build a sustainable economy, and are collaborating with allies to pressure political leaders to take much needed action.
Indigenous communities are disproportionately affected by climate change. But Indigenous stories also suggest a different way of thinking about the natural world.
The Elementary Teachers Federation of Ontario has developed a set of tools for young students.
Brady Marks and Mark Timmings talk about The Wetland Project, a series of arts events from a wetland on Saturna Island, B.C.
Canada, and not just Mexico, may be in for a rough ride when it renegotiates NAFTA with the United States. When it comes to fighting climate change, however, the ride will be rougher.
As population and industries (not to mention corporate greed) continue to increase, the world's oceans are at risk. Here's what you can do today to help decrease ocean pollution.
How might Canadians celebrate Earth Day? My suggestion is that we all carefully read the Leap Manifesto: A Call for Canada Based on Caring for the Earth and One Another.