“This module addresses both aspects of climate literacy: understanding of climate science through data analysis and interpretation, and understanding of literary tools and techniques through which climate science is portrayed. The module is designed to be completed in introductory natural science classes where literature is not typically included as well as in humanities classes where climate change science is not normally addressed.” (quoted from https://serc.carleton.edu/integrate/teaching_materials/climate_fact/index.html)
This educational resource consists of eight modules that situates climate justice within the context of British Columbia’s ecology, history, economy and community. The modules are Introduction to Climate Justice, Re-imagining our Food System, Transportation Transformation, Rethinking Waste, Fracking Town Hall, Green Industrial Revolution, Imagining the Future We Want, Challenges to Change.
This compilation of books on climate change and the humanities contains information on several recent books “on cultural, film, and literary criticism with a perspective of climate change.
This archive of visual media (evidence based) can be used for climate and climate change communication and science journalism.
This UNEP report introduces the effects of climate change on human rights, governmental responsibility in addressing these human rights issues, assessment of actions implemented, and recommendations.
In this e-learning course, learners are introduced to the principles and strategies for integrating gender into climate smart agriculture.
|In this video, Professor Bruce Campbell speaks about the link between volcanic forcing of global climate and the English food crisis of 1258 famine.|
In this video, Michael McCormick discusses use of latest tools of climate science and other science technologies to better understand the history of Medieval Europe and Rome.
|In this audio podcast from the Climate History Podcast, Professor Dagomar Degroot interviews Professor Bathsheba Demuth on how the environment and ways of living have changed in the North American Arctic and the history of communism and capitalism across the Bering Strait.|