Survival: Driving Change | Link TV
Survival: Driving Change
China and the United States are the world's two biggest carbon dioxide emitters, but what approach are these countries' governments taking in the fight against climate change?
In Shenzhen, one of China's most populous cities, new regulations to tackle air pollution are helping to unleash a revolution in clean energy and transport. Stephanie Wong visits Shenzhen to learn more about how the city is cleaning up its transport.
Meanwhile, the tone has changed in Washington, DC, with the Trump administration rolling back much of the environmental policies that had been made over the past decade. Russell Beard attends the march and speaks to some of the men and women at the forefront of a global network of grassroots resistance.
"earthrise" sets off on a month-long journey around Antarctica to study the effects of climate change on the continent.
A look at how locals are finding ways to coexist with their animal neighbours in Australia and Bangladesh.
Estimates say that by 2030, if we carry on as we are, the world will have only 60 percent of the water it needs. In India's Ladakh, rising temperatures are leading to glacial melt and water shortages in the mountains of the Himalayas. The Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan is also struggling as it experiences severe drought.
"earthrise" investigates the local solutions being developed in Ladakh and Jordan to help ease the increasingly worrying water problems.
The survival of people and wildlife depends on the health of the land. The economic prosperity of a country is linked to the richness of its resources. But our demand for these is destroying the land and all it harbors.
Our consumption of the earth's natural reserves has doubled in the last 30 years. Now, a third of the planet's land is severely degraded. Each year, we lose 15 billion trees and 24 billion tonnes of fertile soil. And at least 10,000 species go extinct every year.
earthrise visits Patagonia National Park to find out how it became one of the biggest conservation projects in history.
Every year seven million people die from air pollution. It's the world's biggest environmental killer.
Italy is Europe's most polluted country: in 2012, more than 84,000 people in the country died prematurely owing to bad air quality. To combat this, scientists have developed a new type of photocatalytic cement that absorbs pollutants and turns them into harmless salts.
Climate change has disrupted weather patterns across the globe, destroying farmland and increasing pest outbreaks. As a result, both the livelihoods of farmers and food supplies have been pushed to breaking point.
"earthrise" sets off to South Africa and Nepal to see how some newly developed solutions are helping farmers to produce food for a growing population as conditions change.
"earthrise" sets off on a month-long journey around Antarctica to study the effects of climate change on the continent.KCET Original
Iranian oil tanker detained by the U.K. for 43 days is released; two U.S. congresswomen attack a ban on them entering Israel; Pakistani and Indian forces exchange fire in Kashmir; six European countries agree to take in migrants stranded at sea.KCET Original
The Kashmir crisis prompts an emergency session of the U.N. security council; rights groups accuse the police in Zimbabwe of using excessive force; and a seized Iranian oil tanker prepares to sail despite objections from the U.S.KCET Original
A documentary about the burning of wood at an industrial scale for energy.KCET Original
A look at how locals are finding ways to coexist with their animal neighbours in Australia and Bangladesh.KCET Original
This week's UpFront features Nobel Peace Prize laureate Tawakkol Karman discussing who she holds most responsible for the war in Yemen.
In the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, two young women host a design event that is pushing boundaries of art and tradition.
"Freedom Fighters," which profiles three remarkable women battling for equal rights in one of the world's most dangerous countries for women.
Sick of the stereotypes in queer narratives, dancer Jacob Tamata puts his all into directing his first ever vogue performance.
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