By Halley Posner | March 22, 2022
Watch the Bulletin program “Moving forward together: A climate scientist’s vision for collaboration” featuring Katharine Hayhoe in conversation with Rachel Bronson.
This program took place in Chicago, IL at the Weinberg/Newton Gallery. Attendees experienced Human/Nature, a new exhibit on climate change made possible through a unique partnership between the Bulletin and the Gallery and guest curated by Bulletin governing board member Cyndi Conn. During this program, the speakers discussed how it’s possible to mobilize collective action against the climate change problem despite our differences. Watch the recording of the program above to learn more.
Read more of the Bulletin’s climate coverage here and listen to all of our virtual programs.
Katharine Hayhoe is an atmospheric scientist whose research focuses on understanding what climate change means for people and the places where we live. She is the Chief Scientist for The Nature Conservancy and a Horn Distinguished Professor and Endowed Professor of Public Policy and Public Law in the Dept. of Political Science at Texas Tech University. Her book, “Saving Us: A Climate Scientist’s Case for Hope and Healing in a Divided World,” will be released in Sept 2021 and she also hosts the PBS digital series Global Weirding, currently in its fifth season. Katharine has been named one of TIME’s 100 Most Influential People, the United Nations Champion of the Environment, and the World Evangelical Alliance’s Climate Ambassador.
Rachel Bronson is the president and CEO of the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, where she oversees the publishing programs, management of the Doomsday Clock, and a growing set of activities around nuclear weapons, nuclear energy, climate change, and disruptive technologies. Before joining the Bulletin, she served for eight years at the Chicago Council on Global Affairs in a number of capacities including: vice president of studies, vice president of programs and studies, and senior fellow, global energy. She also taught “Global Energy” as an adjunct professor at the Kellogg School of Management.
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