Specials

Chasing Water

This program is a re-broadcast from November 16th, 2014.

Climate One: Chasing Water

Climate One: U.S. Secretary of Energy Ernest Moniz

Climate One: Water Politics

Note: This episode is not currently available from the Climate One.

Climate One: Oil on the Rails

Climate OneClimate on the Brain

Climate One: Creating Climate Wealth

 

Climate One: Deepak Chopra and Rinaldo Brutoco on Changing Energy, Changing Consciousness

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Halting the adverse affects of climate change will require a change in our collective consciousness, according to well-known author and speaker Deepak Chopra, and Rinaldo Brutoco, a businessman and president of The Chopra Foundation. “Our collective consciousness is what creates a change in behavior,” Chopra says. “There was a time when everybody was smoking in public spaces, but collective consciousness chose to change that. There was a time when you could drive and drink at the same time, but collective consciousness changed that. And that’s the only solution.”

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Rising Seas: How Long Does Miami Have?

From: BURN: An Energy Journal

Sea level rise has become the ugly face of climate change.

The Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development has listed the 20 most threatened coastal cities in the world – Miami is first, New York is third, and New Orleans is 12th.

Our Rising Seas special examines the causes and consequences of sea level changes in south Florida, the Gulf Coast, New York City, and Greenland, where ice-melt is going to make the world a very different place.

Climate One: U.S. Navy and Marine Corps’ Energy Goals

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The U.S. Department of Defense is the biggest user of fossil fuels in the world, and the Navy uses about one third of it. But with heavy consumption comes heavy influence.

Unlike many corporate executives hung up on the short-term costs of low-carbon energy, U.S. Secretary of the Navy Ray Mabus has committed to obtaining at least 50 percent of energy for the Navy and Marine Corps from alternative sources by 2020.

“It’s going to be very competitive with fossil fuels,” Mabus said. “In fact, we’re not going to do it unless it is competitive with fossil fuels.”

While the main objective for incorporating alternative sources is to fulfill its military mission, Mabus was proud to be a frontrunner in the move toward a clean-energy economy.

“What we do is, we bring a market,” Mabus said.

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