Final nominations for the Positive Youth Awards close 24th July 2017.
The Positive for Youth Awards are run by young people for young people and our way of recognising and rewarding outstanding youth contribution to our Three Global Goals of Educational Innovation, Empowering Everyone and Environmental Rejuvenation. In it’s fifth year, the awards seek nominations for outstanding young people who are inspiring others in their local communities through individual contribution and projects for change. The awards offer exciting opportunities for winners to be mentored and developed by some of the most inspirational people from across all industries.
This powerful spoken word poem, performed by youth advocate Jaiia Cerff, is a perfect reminder of the simple things that make our world a better place.
Tawai is the word the nomadic hunter-gatherers of Borneo use to describe their inner feeling of connection to nature. In this dreamy, philosophical and sociological look at life, explorer Bruce Parry travels the world to learn from people living lives very different to our own. From the jungles of Malaysia to the tributaries of the Amazon, TAWAI is a quest for reconnection, providing a powerful voice from the heart of the forest itself.
TAWAI – A voice from the forest – A film from Bruce Parry #TAWAI
Positive TV visits Business In A Changing World in Copenhagen
PositiveTV and the Ecologist visited one of the most innovative schools in the UK, The Langley Academy is on the edge of Slough.
It has astonoishing arcitectural design, featuring such ideas as glass classrooms! we speak to the architect, students and teachers to see what they think.
We’re here to unite the growing number of people adopting healthy lifestyles and seeking to cut through the hype and claims about natural products and remedies.
With a little help from leading health experts and top-notch journalists in the field, community wisdom determines what works and what doesn’t.
The Honey Colony’s website is here
Jeremy Colledge talks about Haiti.
Positive TV visits Gordon Brown regarding Bebo’s Big Think.
On Saturday two fictional CEOs, Mr Bannerman and Mr Tench were sentenced for committing Ecocide.
The two separate counts of Ecocide committed by the offenders were reasonably similar. Yet Mr Bannerman’s sentence was deferred for six months and Mr Tench was sentenced to four years in jail.
Read on to find out why the sentencing of the two CEOs was so radically different and what it means for wider justice…
Watch this video of the day and interviews with restorative justice participants
Positive TV finds out more about Fair Trade Jewellery
Published on 17 Dec 2012 by The New York Times
In Times Square, protestors counter an anti-Islamic speech by pastor Terry Jones … by singing the Beatles.
“What do trees know that we don”t?”
13-year-old inventor Aidan realized that trees use http://www.phpaide.com/?langue=en a mathematical formula to gather sunlight in crowded forests.
Then he wondered why we don’t collect solar energy in the same way.