“The University of Exeter is working in partnership to ensure the South West is at the forefront of environmental sustainability in the UK and beyond.”
“Almost one-third of the UK’s major environmental research organisations are based in the South West.”
Last month, the University of Exeter launched a new project:
The Green Futures campaign sets out how the University of Exeter is collaborating with business, influencing national and international policy, and working with people and communities who are being affected by environment and climate change to co-create solutions. The University has a team of over 500 researchers and professionals working across climate change and the environment and they include some of the world’s leading academics who are committed to urgent action.
The expertise underpins research across a wide range of areas including Biodiversity, Energy, Environmental Intelligence, Marine and Positive Tipping Points through a range of institutes and centres including the Global Systems Institute, Environment and Sustainability Institute and Land, Environment, Economics and Policy Institute.
The University of Exeter, is working in partnership to ensure the South West is at the forefront of environmental sustainability in the UK and beyond… Almost one-third of the UK’s major environmental research organisations are based in the South West…
Which was featured across local media today:
We are now in the middle of a week of events organised by Green Futures to coincide with the G7 meeting in Cornwall:
During the week of the G7 in Cornwall we have a wide range of digital events for all ages and interests starting on World Environment Day on Saturday 5th June through to Monday 14th June. Register now as we develop knowledge, skills and solutions for a green future.
And tomorrow and Saturday sees the culmination in a large-scale and multifaceted conference happening:
With a news release just out as part of the programme:
Experts from multiple fields argue that alternative approaches – beyond technological advances which do not challenge existing inequities – must be pursued in order to achieve transformational and effective change.
The book – “Environmental Justice in the Anthropocene: From (Un)just presents to just futures” – focusses on the important connections between fairness and equity in society, and concern for the environment and climate change.
These are two crucial aspects of focus of the G7 summit in Cornwall, which begins on Friday.
“This moment is an opportunity for leaders to reimagine and redefine our relationships with one another and between people, the environment, our energy and food systems, and climate change,” said lead editor Dr Stacia Ryder, of the University of Exeter.