Can Religion Save The Environment? | Link TV
Off the coast of California, the disappearing abalone population is raising flags about ocean health and the lasting impact of rising sea temperatures, acidification and pollution.
Forecasts are dire for Louisiana to experience the second-highest sea level rise in the world. How is the region adapting?
Droughts and floods are driving many people away from their rural, farming communities into big cities.
Two cities, San Francisco and Freetown, brace for climate change using vastly different methodologies.
Anticipating future water needs, two regions on opposite sides of the world turn to technology for answers.
Season 2, Episode 3
Wood is found in countless products consumers use every day. In fact, lumber is closely connected to the world’s economy – a country’ s importation of lumber tends to rise in correlation with its gross domestic product. Following groups like “Guardians of the Forest,” we explore illegal lumber poaching in the forests of Brazil and Oregon, where citizens and scientists are working together to combat the illegal lumber trade.
Season 2, Episode 4
The realities of milk production are forcing dairy communities across the globe to rethink the dairy production process. In this episode, we travel to a village in Kenya where the commercialization of camel milk is proving a sustainable solution in the face of drought. In Northern California, the heart of the U.S. dairy industry is finding innovative alternatives to limit the use of water and manure emissions.
Season 2, Episode 5
Solar power is changing lives in unexpected places. At the Barefoot College in Zanzibar, Muslim women who have traditionally been marginalized in the workforce are learning solar installation and bringing it back to their villages, which are primarily powered by candles and paraffin lamps. In East Los Angeles, formerly incarcerated individuals are finding green job opportunities as they transition underserved communities into solar power.
Season 2, Episode 6
The ocean is a sponge for all the greenhouse gas emissions we produce, and entire aquatic ecosystems are beginning to collapse. Off the coast of California, the disappearing abalone population is raising flags about ocean health and the lasting impact of rising sea temperatures, acidification and pollution. Various teams of scientists, volunteers and businesspeople are collaborating to protect underwater species threatened by the invasion of sea urchins.
Season 1, Episode 1
Louisiana still is learning from Hurricane Katrina. Forecasts are dire for Louisiana to experience the second-highest sea level rise in the world. There is a big movement brewing in New Orleans to build adaptive "resilience zones." In Southeast Louisiana, the native peoples of the Isle de Jean Charles have become the first U.S citizens moving within their homeland displaced by climate change.
Season 1, Episode 2
Populations are dramatically shifting as climate change drives migration. Droughts and floods are driving many people away from their rural, farming communities into big cities. We see how this is manifesting in Mongolia and examine the factors leading to the new community of Haitian people living in limbo at the border between Mexico and the U.S.
Sir Richard Branson discusses why the responsibility is on business to solve global warming.KCET Original
A visit back home to Texas prompts the filmmaker to reflect on her mother’s creative life.KCET Original
Is Denmark's capital the ultimate life-sized city? Urban design expert Mikael Colville-Andersen explores his own city.KCET Original
With existential threats of climate change, economic inequality & ever escalating political instability, we need concrete, integrated solutions to our problems. A model of what an integrated approach could look like is Brandon King's Cooperation Jackson.KCET Original
A U.S. whistleblower warns of the darkest winter in modern history unless leaders take urgent action.KCET Original