[#FutureGenerations series] Julia Bodin: radical changes through dialogues

#FutureGeneration series: a talk with Julia Bodin, founder of Let's Talk Waste and co-founder of Future of Waste. We discuss the power of dialogues, open-mindedness and open-heartedness in order to find out solutions that make sense for all involved people.

[Recap] Saving forests – a special issue of National Geographic

In May 2022, National Geographic released a special issue called “Saving forests” and how they are the key to protecting the planet. Here's a recap of this issue.

[#FutureGenerations series] Researcher Lan Nguyen: Environmental activism starts with being at peace with oneself 

#FutureGeneration series: a talk with Lan Nguyen, researcher in environmental economics. We discuss the challenges for future generation from a researcher's perspective and her project in mangrove forests.

Valentine’s day: buy me a flower or plant me a tree? 

The beautiful bouquets we fall in love with every celebration, where do they come from? We explore the basics behind cut flowers in this article.

Biodiversity: understanding the basics to start taking action (for real)

What is the thing that everyone agrees that it is of absolute importance - but actually does not give a damn about? Yes, it's biodiversity. It's time we talk about this. In this article, we'll discuss the definition of biodiversity, the different types of biodiversity, drivers of biodiversity loss.

“Green” investments and savings: struggles and ideas

Why are investments and savings such an important discussion in the fight against climate change and biodiversity loss? We discuss the reality of "green" investments and savings, and ideas worth looking at as an investor.

Overfishing: there will no longer be plenty of fish in the sea. What are our alternatives?

The question was simple: which choice will leave more environmental footprint - eating cheese or eating sardines? We'll discuss industrial fishing, "sustainable" fish farming, eating farther down the food chain.

The absurdity of gardening

Formal gardens were never meant to nurture man. These high-energy and labor-demanding green ornaments were made to “manifest glory and power” and only accessible to a handful of the population. Until we decided to clone this practice - applied to a handful, to the majority. What if edible gardens become the new norm, both for private residences and urban green spaces?