TIME Magazine Special Issue on Countdown 2030

TIME Magazine 1 Feb 2021 special issue on Countdown 2030 - Why 2030?

TIME Magazine 1 Feb 2021 special issue on Countdown 2030 - Why 2030? That is the year by which the U.N.’s sustainable-development goals—targets on equality, poverty, health, growth & sustainability—will be met or missed. Adopted in a rare moment of global consensus by every member state of the U.N., these SDGs have become key benchmarks for commitments by policymakers & business leaders alike. By 2030, we will know whether we’re on the path toward a better planet. This is a shared enterprise, in which we all have a role to play, with opportunities for our readers to participate.3600 days sounds like a lot. It’s roughly the number remaining until the year 2030 draws to a close & with it, a decade likely to determine whether the planet will remain fit for human habitation. The search for a path to a sustainable & equitable world has already begun & we will spend many of the days ahead marking its progress.Bold steps toward a sustainable world: fake meat, doughnut cities, a democracy- friendly Internet, plus ideas from Bill Gates, Angelina Jolie, José Andrés & more in page 65..




    Pritesh Dineschandra Kotecha

    Lisbon, Área Metropolitana de Lisboa, Portugal

    Learn and Grow. I love the systematic approach of your framework. Simple and effective.

    Kimberly Byrd

    Minneapolis, Minnesota, United States of America

    The Doughnut of Justice forms the foundation of my sustainability teaching. I'm excited about collaborating/co-creating!

    Carla Robb

    Utrecht, The Netherlands

    What really excites me about doughnut economics is the aim to tackle inequality while also dealing with climate change.

    Kaleopono Norris

    Hilo, Hawaii, United States of America

    Hawaiian culture connects intimately with caring for ecological resources, necessary for surviving global warming impacts.

    Elisabeth Whitehead

    Berlin, Deutschland

    Lifelong concern for the earth's resources / une préoccupation permanente pour les ressources de la terre

    Bria Jenkins Blair

    Chicago, Illinois, United States of America

    Minimalism and low-waste was inspiring to me but I wanted something deeper founded on BIPOC wisdom.


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