Indoor plants aren’t just gorgeous, they’re good for your health too. They’re green doctors that clean your air and remove toxins while looking pretty on your table, wall or floor.
Sustainability for water is an issue of worldwide concern. Global warming and population growth are… Read More »Sustainability for water consumption: Are we prepared?
Water pollution is the contamination of water sources by substances that make the water unusable… Read More »Water Pollution: Effects on health and sustainability
Deleted: 15% of the world is still defecating in open. What can we do to live in an open defecation free world? Can technology help?
Pacheedaht and Ditidaht First Nations are currently in a dispute surrounding the logging of an… Read More »Old Growth Forest and the Pacheedaht Nation
In the words of U.N. Women‘s deputy executive director, Lakshmi Puri, “Gender equality is humanity’s… Read More »Equality in Employment: Women in the workforce is simply good economics
Women in Afghanistan are being denied the right to education. When the Taliban resumed power… Read More »Why the Taliban Should Be Educating Women
Australia’s prison population is rising. Between 2010-2020, the prison population jumped from around 29,700 to… Read More »Indigenous People Behind Bars: How to Break the Cycle
In essence, sustainable development is a commitment to ensuring global human well-being, and economic progress,… Read More »Sustainable Development: Closing the gap in developing nations
The term ‘Global South’ was first used by academic and social activist, Carl Oglesby, in 1969. He used it to describe the persistent socio-economic dominance held by Western and European powers over countries in Africa, South America, the Middle East and much of the Asian subcontinent including China.
Today, in the context of accelerated globalisation and a worldwide environmental crisis, the concept of a Global South has acquired more and more relevance – both as a geo-political shorthand and an international imperative.