December 4, 2018
September 13, 2018
July 27, 2018
Our work with Indigenous communities in Canada continues to evolve with the Kainai First Nation, Piikani First Nation, Fort McKay Metis Community Association, and soon in Fort Chipewyan.
May 17, 2018
Winter might not be coming! Andy Dobson, EEB, Eno Hall, Princeton University, NJ 0854, USA. Winter might not be coming. Or when it does, it will increasingly be in a much-reduced form: less frost and snow, more grey skies and rain. Unfortunately, as much of the northern world has seen this year in Montreal, Japan, […]
Indigenous Knowledge Systems are key to combat climate change impacts – reflections from a first timer at an IPCC conference
March 22, 2018
Immediately, one might ask, what impacts? Well, where Im from, Cape Town, South Africa, I can tell you about one of the worst drought in recent memory, that the city could run out of water for more than 4 million citizens in the next few months. Read about the wildfire in North America? What about […]
January 19, 2018
A history of tipping points from an ecological perspective and how they inform resilience thinking in global development.
December 11, 2017
December 5, 2017
TRI’s co-founder and volunteer president, Laura Lynes recently co-authored a paper titled: Interconnected place-based social-ecological research can inform global sustainability published in Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability.
November 29, 2017
You may have noticed that the United National Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) 23rd annual Conference of the Parties meeting (referred to as COP 23) concluded in Bonn recently. In the US, the meeting went largely under the radar, displaced by stories on tax legislation and the increasing scrutiny of the sexual misconduct of alpha males within our culture. Everywhere else in the world, the meetings were front page news due the attendance of nearly every major political leader in the world, except of course, from the US.