Learn about the women who inspire Elizabeth May and Tzeporah Berman. Unlike the big-name environmentalists of the last few decades, these eco-heroes have huge impacts without the fame and funding of big NGOs.
How were residents impacted by the relocation (and destruction) of villages to build the St. Lawrence Seaway? Why is environmental art so important in Canada today? Will people ever care as much about bats dying off as they do about bees? What’s the role of traditional knowledge in conservation projects in Guyana? These four very different questions are all answered by Louis Helbig and Burton Lim in this edition of the A\J Podcast.
In this issue's podcast you’ll learn that the Canadian government doesn’t care about organic food or healthy drinking water. Taarini Chopra explains how GM alfalfa could impact the organic food system and author Chris Wood talks about Canada's failure to protect our water resources.
The first Greenbelts edition of the A\J podcast features favourite memories of greenbelts around the world, and interviews with Ray Tomalty and Liana Geidezis on greenbelts in Québec and across central Europe.
The Lifecycles issue looks at the interconnectedness of, well, everything. This podcast expands on two articles from the magazine: Rising Giant, about how methane gas has "exploded" onto the climate change scene, and Mercy Me, a photographic look at the journey from pig to pork.
What is Gordie Wornoff’s worst environmental sin? How can messages of environmental justice be properly communicated? And why should southern Ontario residents be worried about current pipeline proposals? Find out on this episode of the A\J podcast.
To go with our hardest-hitting issue yet, the In Defence of Science podcast features frank interviews and discussion on the state of science in Canada. Listen to the A\J podcast to see why Jay Ingram thinks said state is ridiculous and Dr. David Schindler calls it detestable.