Dr. Scott Coffin has been studying plastic since 2014. He is a toxicologist and Research Scientist at California State Water Resources Control Board speaks with EcoJustice Radio about how microplastics are entering our environment, as well as ways to reduce exposure and solutions to the plastic plague.
Tag: Jessica Aldridge
Reclaiming Land, Culture, & Narrative Through Black, Indigenous, & Queer Stewardship
Shelterwood Collective, a Black, Indigenous, and LGBTQ-led community forest and retreat center in Sonoma County, California, advocates that ecosystem health can be achieved by communities who are in deep relationship with the Earth and with one another.
Lost Children of Turtle Island – The Impact of Indian Boarding Schools
Indigenous Activists SunRose IronShell and Manape LaMere speak on Indian Boarding Schools, and how bringing home remains tells the children’s stories of generational trauma.
Soulful to Soilful: Cultivating Community Through Urban Composting
Michael Martinez, Founder and Executive Director of LA Compost illustrates how composting should and can be available to everyone and explores how his organization has grown a successful urban composting model by developing spaces and collaborations with a wide variety of partners including the community, nonprofits, business, and city departments.
Detroit Hives: Honey Bee Farms as Urban Revitalization
Urban bee farms of Detroit are not only rebuilding honey bee populations, they are also rebuilding the city and uplifting the community. EcoJustice Radio speaks with Detroit Hives on the work they are doing with bees and community.
Spoken Word: Using Poetry and Artivism for Climate and Environment
We look into spoken word poetry artivism, art-activism on environment and climate, where words change how people envision their world and act within it.
Chevron Loses Civil Case in Ecuador – Attorney Steven Donziger Goes to Jail
Human Rights Attorney Steven Donziger, fighting to make Chevron pay $9.5 billion to clean up their mess left behind after decades of oil drilling, dumping, and spilling in Ecuador, is sentenced and serving six months in jail for “Criminal Contempt.” EcoJustice Radio interviewed him on the original case and the efforts by Chevron-friendly judges to stop him from advocating for the Ecuadorian people.