Steve Eggleston Writes

Topic of the Week

A stunning film from Budapest during these times 4.4.2020

This video is about GardensOfResistence

Trees don’t actually compete with each other. They are super-cooperators!

Find out more about sponsoring a Sustainable Human video: https://chrisagnos.com/sponsor-a-story/

A unique experience of playing and communicating with wild pilot whales during Dolphin Embassy’s round-the-world expedition along the 30th Parallel (North). www.dolphinembassy.org In water: Nicole Gratovsky and Pilot whales Camera: Rafa Herrero Massieu Music: Davide Swarup and the Cosmic Mermaids

We love this film about children and chess.

What a great game to play with children when you are at home and want a break from screen time.

 

Important film from The Inspiration Journey with narration by Jane Goodall

“You cannot get through a single day without having an impact on the world around you. What you do makes a difference, and you have to decide what kind of difference you want to make.” Jane Goodall

Source: The Inspiration Journey

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How incredible.

Source: https://www.newsclick.in/gender-justice-over-3-million-women-form-womens-wall-across-kerala?fbclid=IwAR15vGadzROjc-pU1heDHQDIHHj7X9XEn3xGvtVBdiSjJ7AUTgy-4AX1UKk

More than three million women formed an over 600-km long unbroken human chain ‘Vanitha Mathil’ (Women’s Wall) on Tuesday linking Kasargode in North Kerala to Ayyanakali square near the Governor’s residence in Thiruvananthapuram, to defend gender justice and values of renaissance in the society. Men formed another human chain parallel to the Women’s Wall throughout the state in solidarity.

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Positive TV loves Resurgence and Ecologist Magazine. Here is a lovely way to start your New Year in this journey of transformation.

#CHANGETHESTORY

Change the StoryResurgence & Ecologist, the longest-running environmental magazine in Britain, publishes positive, informed and original perspectives on ecology, activism, social justice, ethical living, and the arts. Satish Kumar, who features in these films, edited the magazine for 43 years sharing his unique perspective and wisdom through its pages. These ideas continue to flourish in this unique magazine today.

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WHERE DO HUMAN RIGHTS BEGIN? IN SMALL PLACES CLOSE TO HOME. Where, after all, do universal human rights begin? In small places, close to home – so close and so small that they cannot be seen on any maps of the world. [continue reading…]

A love letter to conservation, our changing climate, and the difference one person can make in a great big world. This is the quiet story of Sonam Phuntsho, a forest caretaker in the Kingdom of Bhutan, who has spent the last 60 years planting over 100,000 trees by hand.

A film by Matthew K. Firpo
Produced by Finn Harries
Cinematographer | Jeremy Snell (JeremySnellDP.com)
Editor | Stephen Michael Simon (StephenMichaelSimon.com)
Colorist | Carlos Flores (Flores.film)
Original Score | Gavin Brivik (GavinBrivik.com)
Associate Producer | Jack Harries
Sound Design & Mix | Sean Higgins
Assistant Camera | Gary Bardizbanian
Local Guide | Sangay Wangchuck
Special Thanks | Richard Edwards, Rachel Bloodworth, Tenzin Rabgye, Dechen Dorji, and Nima
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British Barrister calls for new Criminal Law

to protect People and Planet

COP negotiations cannot address climate breakdown until

Ecocide is recognized as an international crime.”

On the 70th Anniversary of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, British Barrister, Polly Higgins says it’s now time for a new Criminal Law of Ecocide to protect the rights of the Earth. As COP24 negotiators squabble and fail to accept the recent IPCC report that they themselves commissioned, Ms Higgins proposes a more muscular approach to the global environmental crisis.

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We were very blessed to meet Philip last year and his wonderful project Otepic.

Philip needs some help buying some bricks at 1$ a brick for his amazing project Otepic in East Kenya.
OTEPIC was established in 2008 as a grassroots community project in Kitale, a city in Western Kenya.
From the start, @Philip Odhiambo Munyasia mobilized young people and women’s groups from Kitale’s slums. The aim was to grow their own food, plant trees for reforestation, ensure sustainable water supply, use renewable energies, develop community building and to find peaceful solutions for (tribal) conflicts.
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