Partners and Resources
“Turn it Around!” includes a number of flashcards developed by our organizational partners, providing frameworks and lessons from some of the most essential and experienced voices working toward a just transition. Each of these organizations has many more learning tools, resources, and knowledge bases at their websites – please click through and explore them all!
Global Student Forum
The GSF is a platform for student movements to work together on issues of common concern. It facilitates the engagement of genuine, representative and legitimate student organisations and movements with the institutional framework of the UN and UNESCO specifically. https://www.globalstudentforum.org/
The NDN Collective Climate Justice Campaign builds power throughout Indigenous communities in order to tackle the climate crisis. Our team runs and supports campaigns aimed at ending extraction, contamination, and violence in our territories. We advance policy changes, coalition building, and advocacy, while supporting the solutions-based work happening across our nations that utilizes traditional ecological knowledge in order to develop climate adaptive solutions that reflect our values of living with respect for all sources of life. https://climatejustice.ndncollective.org
Global Youth Biodiversity Network
The Global Youth Biodiversity Network (GYBN) is an international network of youth organizations and individuals from every global region who have united together with a common goal: preventing the loss of biodiversity and preserving Earth’s natural resources.https://www.gybn.org/education
Common Worlds Research Collective
The Common Worlds Research Collective is an interdisciplinary network of researchers concerned with our relations with the more-than-human world. Members work across the fields of childhood studies, early childhood education, children’s and more-than-human geographies, environmental education, feminist new materialisms, and Indigenous and environmental humanities. http://commonworlds.net/
Conversations with Rain
Conversations with Rain is an ongoing, multi-platform, and multi-disciplinary partnership between the Art Gallery of Western Australia and Edith Cowan University, School of Education employing artist-led practices and poetic pedagogies to heighten sensation and deepen empathic relations with weather. Researchers: Lilly Blue, Dr Jo Pollitt, Professor Mindy Blaise
Unesco: Futures of Education Initiative
UNESCO’S Futures of Education initiative was launched to reexamine how knowledge and learning can shape the future of humanity and the planet. Over a million people have taken part so for. Check out our new report (en.unesco.org/futuresofeducation) and join the movement to make a new social contract for education.
LOAM: A Fertile Soil that Nurtures Growth
We are wired for story, and the stories we tell are the strong scaffolding upon which we can co-build a better and more beautiful world. Stories can be signposts, directives, calls home. So, what stories are you telling? And how can that story move us closer to living in right relationship with our Earth and each other? Tell a story. Put it in print. Share it with us. Loamlove.com
Doughnut Economics Action Lab
An economic transformation that promotes human flourishing for all on a thriving planet is irrefutably and urgently needed. Doughnut Economics Action Lab (DEAL) is part of the emerging global movement of new economic thinking and doing that is rising to this challenge. Our aim is to help create 21st century economies that are regenerative and distributive by design, so that they can meet the needs of all people within the means of the living planet. We call this Doughnut Economics.
The Grandmothers' Stitching Collaboratory
You just need a needle and thread, a grandmother story to share, and good friends to yarn with as you stitch to repair the damaged world we’ve inherited. The Grandmothers Stitching Collaboratory – Across Ngunnawal Country, Wiradjuri Country, Wadjuk Noongar Country, the ancestral lands of the Hohokam people and the Akimel O’odham Nation, and the traditional lands of the Anishinaabek, Haudenosaunee, Lūnaapéewak and Attawandaron peoples.