On the beautiful morning of August 20, 2018, a 15-year-old girl sits on the pavement near Sweden Parliament. Back facing the wall, legs crossed, eyes blinking, determined to get his message across
unforgettable people walking by. You have the right flies and a list of facts about global warming. Wooden board sitting next to him, it reads: ‘Skolstrekjk för Klimatet’.
Today, the little girl is standing and speaking at an international conference on climate change, criticising the world leaders for not being able to adequately address climate change.
‘How dare you?’
As sensitive ecosystems threaten to cover, and eventually, choke the world, people like Greta Thunberg and environmentalists have taken the stage to enlighten sleeping people, in anger of nature that will come from us.
This marked the beginning of a global strike called ‘Friday’s for Future’. Friday’s for Future is a powerful international student body that is pushing for more immediate action on climate change
through effective campaigning and promotion. It has attracted millions of activists who insist on word of mouth heard from what many see as the story of their generation. Now every month, students around the world have taken to the streets to demand political action.
Friday’s Future Organisation turned on a global debate on climate change at the time the window of opportunity to avoid the worst effects of rising temperatures is fading. Global issuance access recording levels and do not show an escalation sign. Seawater rises, coral reefs are dying, and extreme weather events are becoming increasingly common and are increasingly destructive around the world.
Climate change is now the world’s most serious challenge in our time. Recent events have had an emphasis it has shown our growing vulnerability to climate change.
The theme for World Youth Day, 2008, was, ‘Youth Change and the Weather: A Time for Action’. His speech, Ban Ki-Moon, then Secretary-General of the United Nations said young people were capable in the distribution of new practices and technologies are well established to contribute to the fight against climate change.
Mr Ban emphasized, “They (the youth) are more flexible and can quickly lower their carbon footprint and career choices as part of their daily life. Young people should therefore be given the opportunity to actively participate in the decision and the implementation of local, national, and international standards. They can actively support programs that will lead to the transfer of far-reaching law. “A more detailed role should be given to young people to prevent the effects of climate change.
In a new feat, the popular YouTuber, Mr Beast (Jimmy Donaldson), recently launched a viral campaign to plant
20 million trees to honour the access of 20 million subscribers to the video-sharing platform.
The launch of the #TeamTrees campaign has garnered support from more than 600 influencers, who fill the community media and YouTube with videos and posts to raise awareness about tree planting. The campaign has been very successful with many CEO contributions for this purpose.
Lauren Howland, a 23-year-old traditional woman from the Jicarilla Apache tribe, does not wait in silence that adults get it all. Lauren is the founder of the International Indigenous Youth Council (IIYC), i.e.
received the Robert F Kennedy Human Rights Award in 2018 for its ongoing environmental work and issues.
“Young people are very connected and inclusive,” says Howland
they fit in with this planet more than any other point in human existence. We see that we are being punished to save humanity from literal extinction, and we need the goal-makers of this planet together
see also this. Here it is, climate change. We need climate policies that have been implemented and enforced around the world now that includes solutions we already use in our local communities. ”
The problem we all face is the openness to bring new people into the conversation.
The future we all want requires generations old and young to work together for the change we need.
The growth of these interventions requires rapid acceleration. Young people know this, perhaps because it is the only future that is worth fighting for. As well as the world’s poor, women, and natives
people, younger generations will experience the worst effects of climate change if nothing to do; or too little accomplished too late.
Acting now is important for everyone and everything in this world.
‘Everyone is welcome. Everyone is needed ‘.

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