Today on WINGS, it’s a panel discussion as women from 35 countries make a plan for our climate.

Featured speakers/guests:

Dr. Janice Turner, representing the Lenape indigenous people of the Hudson Valley; Altossa Soldani, founder and director of Amazon Watch; Osprey Orielle Lake, co-founder of the International Women’s Earth and Climate Initiative; climate consultant and conference volunteer Gloria Flora; Tzeporah Berman, a Canadian who has led several successful environmental campaigns; Thilmeeza Hussein founded Voice of Women in the low-lying Maldives island chain and represented Maldives at the United Nations; Rosemary Enie, who works on grassroots projects with women in Tanzania; Casey Camp Horinek of the Ponca Nation in Oklahoma; native Hawai’ian Malia Nobrega-Olivera; Katherine Hayhoe, director of the Climate Science Center at Texas Tech University; Bineta Diop from Senegal has played an influential role in tying climate change to peace and security in Africa and highlighting the special concerns of women – in 2011, Time magazine named her among the 100 Most Influential People in the World; Sally Ranney, co-chair of the conference; Jacquie Patterson with the climate justice program of the NAACP.

 

 

ON WINGS | October 12, 2013 | 2:30 pm

Earth Climate Summit

http://www.kkfi.org/wp-content/uploads/Screen-Shot-2013-09-26-at-4.55.00-PM-wpcf_168x100.png

Today on WINGS, it’s a panel discussion as women from 35 countries make a plan for our climate.

Featured speakers/guests:

Dr. Janice Turner, representing the Lenape indigenous people of the Hudson Valley; Altossa Soldani, founder and director of Amazon Watch; Osprey Orielle Lake, co-founder of the International Women’s Earth and Climate Initiative; climate consultant and conference volunteer Gloria Flora; Tzeporah Berman, a Canadian who has led several successful environmental campaigns; Thilmeeza Hussein founded Voice of Women in the low-lying Maldives island chain and represented Maldives at the United Nations; Rosemary Enie, who works on grassroots projects with women in Tanzania; Casey Camp Horinek of the Ponca Nation in Oklahoma; native Hawai’ian Malia Nobrega-Olivera; Katherine Hayhoe, director of the Climate Science Center at Texas Tech University; Bineta Diop from Senegal has played an influential role in tying climate change to peace and security in Africa and highlighting the special concerns of women – in 2011, Time magazine named her among the 100 Most Influential People in the World; Sally Ranney, co-chair of the conference; Jacquie Patterson with the climate justice program of the NAACP.

 

 

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