When you care as much as we do about sustainable food, it kind of seeps into the other parts of your life. We gathered a list of food TV shows that feature some of the farmers, fishers and ranchers you can find in Ecocentric's Heroes series and in our Eat Well Guide.
Artist Mary Jordan uses New York City's iconic water tanks to educate people about water. She's wrapping them with artwork from well-known artists to draw attention to how important and vital water is to us, even in a city surrounded by water.
This week's driving questions: "Why should we care about climate change? And, to a lesser extent, "What can we do about it?" The season finale featured an interview with President Barack Obama, an amazing glacial expedition in the Andes and the conclusion of Michael C. Hall's poignant trip to Bangladesh.
Matt Damon examines heat waves, whose frequency and deadly impacts are expected to keep rising. Thomas Friedman brings us to Yemen where bone-dry villages engage in deadly life-and-death struggles for water. Michael C. Hall heads to Bangladesh, where millions are destined to lose their land as sea levels rise. It's a powerful episode of Years of Living Dangerously.
This week, Jessica Alba looks at an Environmental Defense Fund program bringing environmental management to corporate America. Chris Hayes went to New York's Far Rockaways to visit with another community devastated by Hurricane Sandy. And Thomas Friedman found a story about Egypt's Arab Spring taking him in a direction he hadn't anticipated: to Kansas.
This episode's theme: where goes our energy future? America Ferrera checks out renewable energy supporters and climate change critic James Taylor of the Heartland Institute. Mark Bittman is back for another investigation, this one on fracking and its impact on our atmosphere.
In another heated week on Years of Living Dangerously, The Vampire Diaries star Ian Somerhalder sat down with an Evangelical Christian father and daughter who fundamentally disagree about climate change while 60 Minutes correspondent Lesley Stahl explored Arctic oil and gas development amidst ice melts and rising seas.
This week's episode of the Showtime original series covers two major weather issues that relate to climate change's effects on coastal areas, often with disastrous effects: El Nino and Superstorms.
The Governator tours the fire line and Harrison Ford continues his Indonesian palm oil tour in this week's episode, "The End of the Woods." The bigger story behind the two icons: teams of firefighters, scientists and activists protecting the forests and wildlife in the path of climate change.
Judging from episode one of Showtime's new Years of Living Dangerously documentary series, we're in for a visually stunning, compelling and fascinating ride as climate change is discussed in the most human terms possible. It's riveting, truly must-see viewing. Here are some highlights and fun tidbits from the premiere!
An interview with environmental photographer J. Henry Fair, who shoots industrial scars on the land from up high in a plane. Fair discusses his photography, voting and environmental responsibility and why which toilet paper you choose is important.
Water shows up everywhere and expresses its diversity in many ways. Its latest appearance arrives in an art exhibit called the "Value of Water: Sustaining A Green Planet" at The Cathedral of St. John the Divine.
In 2004, the late, great Peter Jennings ran the hard-hitting series "How the Food Industry is Deceiving You." Nearly seven later, there is still much to be done to divorce the partnership between Big Ag and Big Gov. The good news? Other journalists have followed in Jennings' footsteps.
US-born James Whitlow Delano has spent the last 17 years traveling throughout Asia shooting challenging human rights situations and environmental disasters.
Sea level rise is a concept that most people, including New Yorkers, can’t yet personalize. More public education is vital to ensure that New York City’s residents are able and willing to make informed decisions about specific actions and their associated budgetary requirements. Then we won’t be forced to react to natural disasters, instead we will proactively avoid or minimize the damage from the changes we inevitably face.
Farm Aid aside, music is a largely untapped resource in the fight for local, sustainable food, but Philadelphia-based roots band Hoots and Hellmouth is bringing three-part harmonies and foot-stompin' soul to the battlefield.