The The Memory We Could Be: Overcoming Fear to Create Our Ecological Future
Daniel Macmillen Voskoboynik (Author)
Unstoppable climate change. Extensive extinction. The breakdown of ecosystems. Mass displacement. Wars over resources. Societal collapse. The projections for our future feel too catastrophic to be plausible, too distant to be true. But ecology is the study of the connections that sustain life, and Daniel Macmillen Voskoboynik's book links history with biology, economics with physics, to join the dots between our overlapping crises. Whether it be environmental degradation or damaged health, racial oppression or gender injustice, our multiple problems have common roots but also shared solutions. Unpacking our past gives us the tools to build a more just future, where competition and control give way for cooperation and care. Avoiding the sterile language that so often surrounds climate change, The Memory We Could Be seeks to inspire, illustrating in human terms the world we could lose and the world we can still win. Open its pages to come to terms with complexity, and heal our separation from nature and each other. FOREWORD BY RAOUL MARTINEZ, AUTHOR OF CREATING FREEDOM: POWER, CONTROL AND THE FIGHT FOR OUR FUTURE
About the Author
Daniel Macmillen Voskoboynik is a young journalist and activist. His work hasbeen published in Pacific Standard, Open Democracy and New Internationalist.He is the co-founder and co-editor of The World at 1C, a communicationsinitiative designed to humanise the ecological crisis and clarify its causes.
- Contributor: Daniel Macmillen Voskoboynik
- Imprint: New Internationalist Publications Ltd
- ISBN13: 9781780264400
- Number of Pages: 240
- Packaged Dimensions: 138x215mm
- Format: Paperback
- Publisher: New Internationalist Publications Ltd
- Release Date: 2018-09-27
- Binding: Paperback / softback
- Biography: Daniel Macmillen Voskoboynik is a young journalist and activist. His work hasbeen published in Pacific Standard, Open Democracy and New Internationalist.He is the co-founder and co-editor of The World at 1C, a communicationsinitiative designed to humanise the ecological crisis and clarify its causes.