In the Spirit of the Talanoa Dialogue
Join the Brahma Kumaris, and our Chair, Canon Giles Goddard, in a discussion on Africa and the road to COP27 as part of London Climate Action Week
Sunday 3rd July, 5- 7pm BST
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Faith for the Climate exists to encourage, inspire and equip faith communities in their work on climate change. Climate change is the biggest and most urgent challenge facing humanity. People of faith see our planet as a gift, and believe we have a sacred responsibility to care for and protect the Earth’s climate for future generations.
Many of our faiths and belief systems also share a “Golden Rule”: treat others as you wish to be treated. Faith communities have a unique and precious role to play – in our thought, speech, worship and action, alongside and in partnership with secular environmental organisations – enabling people of faith to live out their calling by acting to protect the climate.
In your faith circles
CLOSED: We’re hiring!
Faith for the Climate is recruiting a Communications Officer – apply now!
Q and A: The #GreatHomesUpgrade
The New Economics Foundation have started the Great Homes Upgrade campaign. We spoke to their organiser, Aydin Dikerdem, about the campaign.
Grace Fisher from The Climate Coalition, shares what’s in store and how faith groups can get involved – read and spread the word.
COP26: Was it all worth it?
Our chair and founder, Canon Giles Goddard, reflects on the long road to COP26 – and beyond.
Lifting our eyes to the future
Our Movement Builder, Rosh Lal, reflects on his time in Glasgow and the outcomes of COP26
Q and A: The Church of England and Net Zero
Decarbonising churches and religious buildings 101
Reflections from COP26
Kamran Shezad from the Bahu Trust and EcoIslam shares his highs and lows in Glasgow
How people of faith made COP26 count in Glasgow
A celebration of faith-inspired actions for climate justice in the past fortnight
Growing within ourselves and and with each other
Our director, Shanon Shah, reflects on the trajectory of the faithinpired climate justice movement before, during and after COP26.
“Those of us who witness the degraded state of the environment and the suffering that comes with it cannot afford to be complacent. We continue to be restless. If we really carry the burden, we are driven to action. We cannot tire or give up. We owe it to the present and future generations of all species to rise up and walk!”
– Wangari Maathai (1940-2011), Kenyan activist and first African woman to win the Nobel Peace Prize
“Few are guilty, but all are responsible.”
– Rabbi Abraham Joshua Heschel (1907-1972), Jewish theologian, philosopher and US civil rights leader