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We Can’t Save The World By Destroying It



By Julia Barnes, Director of the Award-winning motion picture, “Sea of Life”

We are in the midst of the 6th mass extinction of life on Earth, caused by industrial civilization.

Most of us wouldn’t know it because public discourse around the environment has been hyper-focused on climate change, emphasising severe weather, sea level rise, and increased storms as if those would be the worst or only outcomes. Climate change is just one symptom of a much larger problem. On a global scale we face a multi-faceted, interconnected existential threat.

The ocean, which is the foundation of life on the planet, is being destroyed.

Much of the carbon dioxide we release into the atmosphere doesn’t stay in the atmosphere. It gets absorbed into the ocean, making the ocean more acidici. In a more acidic environment, animals who build shells and skeletons can’t form. Ocean acidification has been attributed to 4 of the 5 mass extinctions in Earth’s historyii. Right now, the oceans are going acidic faster than in most of those extinctions.

The oxygen in two out of every three breaths we take comes from plankton in the ocean. Plankton populations have been diminished by 40% and are decreasing at a rate of about 1% per yeariii.

Industrial fishing has wiped out 90% of the large fish in the oceaniv. The fact that fish populations have been decimated is a huge problem in and of itself. It also exacerbates the acidification of the ocean. Fish sequester carbon in their bodies and they excrete things called “gut rocks” which make the ocean less acidicv. The removal of fish means those fish can’t play their role in keeping the ocean’s acidity in balance.

Runoff from agriculture has created ocean dead zones – areas devoid of oxygen where almost nothing can live. There are over 500 dead zones in the oceans worldwidevi. When fish swim into these dead zones they die because they can’t breathe.

Ocean warming is causing coral reefs to bleach and die at unprecedented ratesvii. Coral reefs are home to 30% of all species in the ocean at some stage in their life cycles. They are predicted to be wiped out by the middle of the century if ocean warming and acidification continueviii.

The destruction on land mirrors that of the ocean. 90% of the old growth forests have been wiped outix. 90% of the native prairies in North America were destroyed to make room for agriculturex. Wildlife populations are collapsingxi.

Extinction rates today are 1000 times higher than background rates of extinctionxii. 200 species are driven extinct every dayxiii.

We are losing the real world on which we depend.

“To this point, despite decades of activism, the environmental movement has failed to stop or even slow the destruction. The problems are accelerating. Everything is headed in the wrong direction.”

As the situation intensifies, more and more people are waking up and recognize that things need to change. The problem is, the mainstream environmental movement does not represent an effective model for creating the kind of change we need. Their tactics and their demands are seriously flawed.

The mainstream climate movement is pushing for a rapid rollout of 100% renewable energy. Even if their greatest ambitions are realized, the natural world will not be better off.

Solar, wind, hydro, and biomass are not solutions to our environmental problems; they are alternative ways of powering our destructive society at the expense of the natural world.

The idea that producing more energy from solar or wind will lead to less carbon emissions is the primary argument in favour of “renewable” technologies. Yet this couldn’t be further from the truth.

Solar panels and wind turbines have been called “alternative fossil fuels” because they require fossil fuels at every stage of production from mining, shipping and manufacturing, to installationxiv. And when energy from solar and wind is added to the grid, rather than displacing fossil fuels, it simply adds to the amount of energy at the disposal of civilizationxv. Environmentalists are calling it an energy “transition” but it should really be called an energy “addition” because that’s what it is.

Words like “clean”, “free”, “safe”, and “sustainable” are often thrown around when talking about renewable energy. Examining the processes involved in making these technologies reveals a very different picture.

A dystopian lake filled with toxic wastexvi, mountain-top removal copper mining, industrial steel manufacturing, global shipping, large scale habitat destruction, sand mining, and massive greenhouse gas emissions are essential parts of renewable production.

Renewable energy is just another industry that adds to the destruction of the planet. It does not deserve the “green” reputation it has garnered.

Unfortunately, greenwashing has become embedded in the movement to save the planet. The conversation around environmentalism has been flooded with oxymorons. “Sustainable development,” “sustainable cities,” “green growth”.

You have to be insane to think you can have infinite growth on a finite planet. So why do so many people – including environmentalists – still think and talk and act like we can?

Putting the word “sustainable” or “green” in front of something does not make it so. It does, however, make it easier for some people to avoid looking at the problem.

We are told that we can have our cake and eat it too. But that is a lie.

There is no surplus in nature. All of the comforts and luxuries we receive come at a cost which is paid by other species, other humans, and future generations.

We need to stop pretending that we can have this way of life without destroying life on the planet.

The push for alternative energies is a push to solve for the wrong variable. It takes our high-energy culture as a given and the natural world as having to conform to the insatiable demands of industrial civilization.

We cannot afford to waste time  we don’t have on solutions that will not work.

Instead of asking “how can we maintain the systems we have without harming the planet?” (answer: we can’t), the primary question we should be asking is “what does the world need?”

Below is a list of demands that are more in line with physical reality.

  • Reduce emissions by 20% per year beginning with the most non-essential luxuries. (i.e. Retractable stadium roofs, leaf blowers, lawn mowers, useless consumer goods, air travel, and so on). Only count actual emissions reductions, not “net zero” which is turning out to be a carbon laundering shell gamexvii.
  • Contract the global economy. It should be obvious that infinite growth is incompatible with life on a finite planet.
  • Encourage families to have fewer children, especially in affluent countries. Make all forms of reproductive control freely available to allxviii.
  • De-industrialize everything.
  • Localize the production of food. Move from annual monocultures to perennial polycultures. Stop the use of pesticides and chemical fertilizers. Phase out a large percentage of animal agriculture. Restore the land that was previously used to grow feed crops for animals (which accounts for 77% of agricultural landxix) back to native prairies or forests or whatever it was before it was destroyed for agriculture. Stop growing cash crops (including for biofuel) and restore that land to native habitats.
  • Make pollution illegal.
  • No new construction or “development”. Cement alone is responsible for 8% of global emissionsxx
  • Stop subsidizing destructive activities (i.e. fossil fuels, industrial fishing, industrial agriculture, etc.)
  • Moratorium on all commercial fishing. Fish sequester carbonxxi and excrete “gut rocks” which make the ocean less acidicxxii. Many fish populations are close to collapsing, but we could see them recover if we let them. Industrial fishing is also the leading cause of plastic pollution in the oceanxxiii.
  • Immediately halt all extractive and destructive activities. (i.e. fracking, mountaintop removal, tar sands, deforestation, nuclear power, offshore drilling, expansion of the grid, global shipping, the manufacture of “renewables”, electric, hybrid, diesel, and gasoline cars, trucks, etc.)
  • Completely protect all remaining native forests, prairies, wetlands, and mangroves.
  • Restore all damaged lands.
  • No new dams. Begin a dam removal program for currently existing dams, removing roughly 6-10 dams per day. Dams have been called “methane factories” because they produce so much methanexxiv. Some dams produce more greenhouse gasses per unit of energy than fossil fuel power plants. Dams also destroy rivers and kill anadromous fish, which is reason enough to remove them.

























Julia Barnes is the Director of the Award-winning Motion Picture, Sea of Life

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Behind the Lofty SDGs the Reality is People Don’t Trust Governments to Act



Behind the Lofty SDGs the Reality is People Don’t Trust Governments to Act

By Andrew Cave, Driving Change

Michael Sani is a fervent believer in people casting transformative power with their votes. As chief executive of Bite the Ballot, a program supporting the U.K. Cabinet Office to increase voter registration, he partnered with Starbucks to create “DeCafe” debates, re-invigorating the spirit of the 17th Century coffee shop to inspire participation in elections.


The social entrepreneur later took this initiative to France and Colombia to support political engagement in elections and saw its methodology inspire the African Prisons Project, which held events in prisons with key social justice stakeholders.


Now CEO of Play Verto, which he says takes a “holistic approach” to accelerating and magnifying social impact through data-led decision-making, Sani’s new target is nothing less than generating the people power to help change the world.


The British-born, Egypt-based former business studies teacher recently unveiled The People’s Report, a global poll enabling 17,000 people speaking 43 different languages on the front lines of climate change to submit de-facto annual returns on how it is affecting their daily lives. The aim is for this exercise to act as a flash scorecard on progress toward achieving the United Nations’ 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) by 2030.


Emanating from discussions in 2019 with Catalyst 2030, a social entrepreneurship policy initiative, and run on a shoestring with a tiny staff reliant on volunteers and funded by friends and supporters, The People’s Report also wants its data to be used to formulate future policies.


“Social entrepreneurs want to collaborate in order to achieve the SDGs” says Sani, “but there are many different social entrepreneurs working towards the SDGs in silos across the different thematic areas.


“They have the same goals, but collaboration is hard to come by and what often happens is that there’s not enough funding or resources and you end up competing against those you should be working with because of the way the ecosystem has been put together.


“A lot of social entrepreneurs are therefore just surviving, rather than thriving, and that’s the piece of the jigsaw that most fascinates me: how do we shift the sector from survive mode and thrive.”


A collaboration between Catalyst 2030, the Social Progress Imperative and Play Verto, The People’s Report’s aim is to measure the reality of peoples’ lives in relation to the SDGs. Eleven questions were posed to ordinary people accessed through the partners’ networks. Eleven questions were posed to ordinary people accessed through the networks of Catalyst 2030 and other initiatives including the Social Progress Index.





They were answered by people on the world’s front lines: from the townships of South Africa, sex workers in India, Syrians in refugee camps, truck drivers in Australia, rose growers in Bogota, and office workers in Japan.


The inaugural survey found nearly two-thirds of respondents stating that they are experiencing the direct effects of climate change in their daily lives. Some 50% said they cannot trust their governmental leaders to address the issue. Asked whether they would choose to raise children in their communities in the current worsening environment, 34% of respondents replied in the negative.


The poll found that 34% of respondents under the age of 51 reported worsening mental health since the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic and widespread evidence that they are living in the climate emergency, with 79% of respondents in the Indian subcontinent and 63% overall saying they had personally witnessed biodiversity loss.


The reality of hunger was also evident, with Africa (32%) and the Indian subcontinent (24%) reporting the highest levels, but 15% of North Americans and 14% of Europeans also saying they go to bed hungry. The impact of COVID-19 was clearly seen as 43% of respondents saying they had lost their income.


Lack of trust in governments emerged as a real problem, with 57% citing this in the Middle East and North Africa and one-third of all respondents stating that different views were not respected in their communities.


Finally, the survey identified a genuine fear for the future, with 42% of people in the Middle East and North Africa expressing little confidence in the future.


Sani and his partners are now planning much bigger Peoples Reports over the remaining eight years until the UN’s deadline. “The call to arms was ‘What’s your story?’” he says.


“We wanted to get the realities of as many people as possible at a particular point in time, with the goal of taking that back to the UN. It’s not about pointing out where their data is wrong and our data is right, but just to offer up our ideas so we can all work together with fresh and vivid information.


“We’ve got nine years to achieve the SDGs and this is the state of our realities according to the people facing them. We hope it can help form a unified voice to help better shape strategies based on need and a better understanding of what’s working and what’s not.


“If we’re going to set forth such an ambitious plan as achieving the SDGs, we really need to have our finger on the pulse. Now we have the data to take this forward.”

Source: Driving Change

Andrew Cave

Andrew Cave is a British business journalist who has written for The Daily Telegraph for 24 years in London and New York, rising to be Associate City Editor before switching to freelance writing in 2005. He also penned columns for Forbes Magazine for six years and has written five books on leadership and management.

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Rebranding Public Service



Public service needs a rebranding.

It needs to emphasize that it is one of the best ways individuals can make a significant difference to society, which should help it compete with tech giants and other private sector employers for the brightest and best talent.

By Andrew Cave, Driving Change

That’s the view of Jeffrey Neal, who has spent his career in public sector human resources, including nine years as Human Resources director for the Defense Logistics Agency (DLA) and two years as Chief Human Capital Officer at the Department of Homeland Security (DHS).


Now running consulting firm ChiefHRO, he believes one major problem in attracting the talent it needs is that “government doesn’t promote or market itself very well,” sometimes because it is prohibited from doing so.


“There are some people who think that government should never tout government,” he says, “but the reality is that if you want to recruit talent, you have to market. I think an increased focus on public service would be a very good thing.


“Another problem is that a lot of federal government agencies don’t recruit well. They do what some people in the HR field refer to as ‘post and pray’, where you post a job listing and pray that somebody qualified will apply for it. That’s not recruiting.


Recruitment Strategy 1: Focus on providing people with interesting work.


“What it ends up giving you is lower-caliber candidates who are not what you need. Federal agencies need to put some resources behind developing their human resources capabilities. They don’t do that very well in most agencies right now.”


Neal’s experience working in U.S. government agencies focused on science saw him recruit physicists, chemists, and metallurgists, while at the DLA he hired supply chain management personnel including buyers and inventory managers to handle material in warehouses.


He believes public sector recruitment is misunderstood, partly because it is impossible to generalize about its wide range of agencies, occupations, and skillsets.


However, he is adamant that merely focusing on the pay gap between public and private sectors misses the point. “When you look at high-caliber talent, is it about money or also intellect, willingness to work, creativity, and character?” he asks.


“I would make the argument that a person who is very bright and who is only interested in making money for himself or herself is not a high-caliber person. They are a greedy, self-centered person. In my definition of high-caliber, I would exclude people who are greedy and self-centered. I think there are very smart people who are interested in things other than going to the highest bidder.”


Recruitment Strategy 2: Hire beginners.


When working for DHS during the Obama administration, Neal saw how young people were drawn to public service when they thought they could make a difference. When Obama was elected, a wave of smart, energetic, and very enthusiastic people infused the administration with creativity and dynamism after working on the presidential campaign.


“They were exceptional young people who any organization would be thrilled to have,” he says. “We have to figure out what’s going to attract them, and we can’t do it with money. Governments can’t compete with the private sector in terms of money.


“If you look at what some of those jobs would have to pay to truly compete on a financial basis with the private sector, you’d have to be paying people five, six, or seven times the national average income and that just doesn’t sit well with people.


“The fact that it’s what the labor market says you should pay someone is irrelevant because people think differently about government. They don’t want government to be a place to go to get rich.”


Neal believes government recruitment should focus instead on providing people with interesting work. When working for the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory in Washington D.C., a chemist won a Nobel Prize for work he carried out there.





“He worked his entire career there,” says Neal. “He could have gone out and easily made ten times what the Naval Research Lab paid him, but the lab allowed him to do basic research in the kind of science he wanted to do so he stayed for decades.”


Different agencies use contrasting approaches. At the DLA, Neal says 25,000 people were employed at an agency with annual sales of $40bn but there was such a broad focus that it was very difficult to find private sector applicants with the necessary experience.


Instead, the agency hired entry level people and developed talent internally. This added complexity to the hiring process, with the agency having to project forward what its needs would be because training inventory management and contracting specialists took about two years. However, it proved successful, and the agency still uses this approach.


At the DHS, meanwhile, there were 200,000 civilian employees, plus 40,000 in the military and U. S. Coast Guard and recruitment had to contend with the scale of operations and with bureaucracy and red tape.


“They had to hire a lot of people both at the entry level and mid-career and still struggle with a lot of their hiring,” says Neal. “The contract specialists at the buying end of the operations have to follow the Federal Acquisition Regulation (FAR), which runs to 1,000 pages of requirements.


“Whereas you can find buyers in the private sector, they don’t know a thing about the FAR so a very experienced buyer who doesn’t have extensive training in it will fail because they don’t know what’s legal and what’s not and they can’t do the job because they don’t know the rules.”


Recruitment Strategy 3: Look to other sectors.


With The Transportation Security Administration’s 60,000-strong workforce, moreover, an issue was that the private sector didn’t have a lot of people doing similar work.


The solution was to hire straight from school and train people. “It may seem odd, but their hiring is more closely related to hiring for a department store or fast-food restaurant than it is for a law enforcement organization,” says Neal.


One skill that Neal finds clearly lacking in government is in cybersecurity, where the labor and jobs market are out of alignment, with huge demand for the limited supply of specialists.


As for a world where people can seamlessly switch in and out of public service, Neal feels it will take time to develop. “What it will require is less division in our society,” he says. “I do think it’s possible. We just have to get people interested in being a little less selfish. I’m not optimistic it’s going to happen soon.”

Source: Driving Change

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More than 65 groups call to fundamentally reorient its approach to global policy development on food and agriculture issues.



On World Food Day, more than 65 groups call for more just approach to policy development and multilateralism
October 14, 2021
Today, in advance of World Food Day, more than 65 United States-based farmers, food and trade justice advocates delivered a letter to the Biden administration urging the U.S. government to fundamentally reorient its approach to global policy development on food and agriculture issues.

Urgently needed reform to agriculture and farm policy must prioritize the rights and livelihoods of workers, food producers and frontline communities; ensure food security through food sovereignty in the U.S. and abroad; mitigate climate change and restore biodiversity; and address corporate power throughout global food systems. A reoriented approach would better align with the administration’s commitments to human and worker rights, racial and gender justice, trade reform and addressing climate change.

“The previous administration did everything possible to further entrench the stranglehold of corporate agribusiness over the world’s food supply by trampling worker rights and denying small scale farmers world-wide their right to grow the crops they wish, in the manner they wish to feed their own populations. We demand better from the Biden administration. Human rights cannot be ‘bestowed’ by governments or corporations, they can only be recognized and respected. Rather than telling people and farmers what they need, the Biden administration must, in the spirit of the 1948 Universal Declaration of Human Rights, ask them what they need. U.S. federal agencies and government officials, especially those working directly with the United Nations, must work to achieve those needs rather than continuing to promote the profit-oriented agendas of multinational agribusiness,” says Jim Goodman, Board President of the National Family Farm Coalition.

The organizations sent the letter amid three major international events related to food and nutrition security: The controversial United Nations Food Systems Summit (UNFSS), a forum for advancing corporate agribusiness interests held in New York in late September; the U.N. Committee on the World Food Security (U.N. CFS) plenary currently underway; and World Food Day on October 16. The letter also comes as a response to the experiences of civil society as it engaged in food and agricultural policymaking at the CFS earlier in the year, where the U.S. delegation systematically sought to block human rights centered approaches, even as other delegations sought to advance human rights as key to food system transformations and universal food and nutrition security. In the wake of these events at the summit and during the CFS plenary, the demands of the food, farm and trade justice advocates for just, human-rights centered food system transformations are timely and must be heard.

The letter encourages a new direction for U.S. government engagement with the CFS and the three Rome-based food and agriculture agencies. These U.N. agencies and policy fora are critical spaces for technical, logistical and financial support to small-scale food producers worldwide, as well as political dialogue for inclusive policy development. Yet, in these spaces, the U.S. government has continued to promote a policy agenda that supports the narrow interests of corporate agribusiness, and recently, the U.S. delegation to the U.N food and agriculture agencies has been defiant and obstructionist of CFS policy processes.

“The collective force of social movements and civil society from all regions of the world has uplifted basic human rights to be included in policy negotiations at the Committee on World Food Security. We will defend our space and the mandate of the CFS. We ask that the U.S. government recognize this commitment to end hunger and food insecurity through food sovereignty and agroecology and support our efforts,” says Patti Naylor, member of Family Farm Defenders and National Family Farm Coalition, who facilitates the North American civil society regional representation to the CFS.

The letter identifies five key steps the U.S. government must take to reorient food and agriculture policy. Priority reform areas include human rights; racial justice; trade; addressing the climate, biodiversity, food and water crisis through agroecology; and strengthening participatory, multilateral policymaking.

On World Food Day, as the U.S. is reentering the global community under President Biden’s leadership, the U.S. should fully support the U.N. system as the most transformative multilateral space for international cooperation towards shared goals.

National Family Farm Coalition mobilizes family farmers and ranchers to achieve fair prices, vibrant communities, and healthy foods free of corporate domination.

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Mobilized TV

Mobilized TV on Free Speech TV  takes a deep look at our world, the consequences of human activity on our planet, and how we can reverse and prevent existing and future crises from occurring. Mobilized reveals life on our planet as a system of systems which all work together for the optimal health of the whole. The show delves into deep conversations with change-makers so people can clearly take concerted actions.

Produced by Steven Jay and hosted by Jeff Van Treese.

Mobilized’s TV series Mobilized TV  premieres on Free Speech TV on Friday, October 15, 2021. All episodes appear:

Fridays 9:30 PM Eastern (USA/Canada)

Saturdays; 6:30 PM (Eastern USA/Canada)

Sundays: 8:30 AM Eastern (USA/Canada)

October 15, 16, 27
Many communities of native Americans have been subject to irreparable harm, and now there are some who are trying to indoctrinate them into their form of religion. We take a deep dive into conversation with Lakota Sioux Tribeswoman, Davidica Little Spotted Horse as she brings us up to speed of issues that should concern us all.

October 22, 23, 24
The overwhelming news being shoved down our throats on a daily basis is having a debilitating effect our our mental and emotional health. While many people seem to feel powerless, there are a lot of actions that people can take. gives you a front row seat to the change that you can create in the world when we speak with Rob Moir, Executive Director of leading environmental organization, The Ocean River Institute.

October 29, 30, 31
Architect Buckminster Fuller said “”Nature is a totally efficient, self-regenerating system. IF we discover the laws that govern this system and live synergistically within them, sustainability will follow and humankind will be a success.” So how can builders, architects and people in the construction industries learn from nature’s design and create healthy living systems that actually work with the natural landscape and ecosystem instead of against it? takes a deep dive in conversation with Nickson Otieno of Niko Green in Nairobi, Kenya.

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