The Future is Now
The Future is Now is a triptych film produced by Bifrost and the Nobel Museum in Stockholm for viewing in the museum’s three-screen cinema space. Highlighting examples of how we can engage proactively with the world’s present sustainability challenges, the film has been modified here for viewing on a single screen.
How natural vegetation and native habitats help stabilize shorelines
Changing Climate and Human Bioturbation
Environmental humanist Serpil Oppermann looks at fiction of human bioturbation and unpacks what we are beginning to understand about the risks involved in changing subterranean environments as we extract resources ever more aggressively.
When Rising Seas Hit Home
Hard Choices Ahead for Hundreds of US Coastal Communities
Global sea-level rise predictions
Sea-level rise analysis in major centers.
What water security vulnerabilities in Canada concern you most as a scientist?
Hydrologist Robert Sandford discusses the links between rising temperatures and vulnerability of water systems in Western Canada.
Mapping Choices: Global Tour
How future sea-level rise may effect our cities
Understanding sea-level rise
NASA keeps track of sea level change and its causes.
In Katrina’s Wake
Portraits of Loss from an Unnatural Disaster
NASA's Earth Minute
What is the knowledge-deficit theorem and how do we overcome that fallacy?
Philosopher Kathleen Dean Moore discusses the fallacious notion that facts are all we need to remedy environmental problems, emphasizing the need for a new discourse of values.
Coastal blue carbon counter
This real-time carbon counter is calculating the total amount of CO2e sequestered by coastal blue carbon habitats since the start of COP21. Developed by Mapping Ocean Wealth Mapping to quantify and visualize what the ocean does for us today, so that we make smarter investments and decisions for the ocean of tomorrow.
Providing online resources to help unpack climate change issues for kids....
One Planet – One Ocean
From science to solutions
What significance does water have in First-Nations legal traditions?
Indigenous legal scholar Aimée Craft describes the significance of water in First-Nations legal systems. As transecting Canadian federal law and indigenous legal systems water law is a contestable area. One major difference is the agency — and hence legal standing — that water is acknowledged to have in indigenous contexts, due to its spiritual significance. This fact has significant practical and theoretical implications.
Rising seas by decade
Illustrating the complicated patterns of rising and falling ocean levels across the globe from 1993 to 2015.