Whether it’s a conference call with your team at work, posting a selfie on social media or streaming your favourite show, millions of Europeans take part in digital activities every day.
Is there a wild animal or plant species that you simply can’t imagine the world without? This is the question Italian Climate Pact Ambassador Valeria Barbi is asking us to think about.
Every new season, global fashion brands roll out new collections and styles, tempting consumers to kit out their “old” wardrobe with the latest looks.
People are increasingly aware that, when it comes to food, what is good for the environment is good for them too. In the current climate crisis, growing and consuming sustainable food is critically important.
We all know that we need to take climate action to reduce our carbon footprint and reach climate neutrality. People expect the authorities to pass laws to make it happen, but they are also keen to influence business practices through their own actions.
Making a difference in the fight against climate change can only be achieved if we all take steps to decarbonise our lifestyles. But what does that mean in practice and what kind of impact does it make?
How can we tackle the climate crisis by changing the way we travel, eat and use energy? This question was at the heart of hundreds of Peer Parliament debates recently held across Europe.
From food and clothes to cosmetics and mobile phones, the products we buy have a considerable impact on the planet. So, what can we do about it?
What should the climate transition look like, and how can citizens influence the policy making process?
The ambition to make Europe the first climate neutral continent by 2050 will only be successful if everyone – from individuals to organisations, to local and national governments – takes action.