Drawing out what a net-zero future looks like in Canada is critically important for industry, investors, regulators, policy-makers and residents to confront the intensifying climate crisis and seize energy transition benefits. Yet right now, one of the most relied upon guides—produced annually by the Canada Energy Regulator (CER)—models a future in which low-carbon policies are essentially static.
News and Resources
Here you’ll find articles, resources and other materials related to climate change, income security and their connections to community resilience. We’ll also post relevant updates about the project and its community partners.
A just transition is an approach to decision- and policymaking that aims to secure a prosperous social, economic and environmental future for everyone as we move toward low-carbon solutions. A just transition framework would ensure that net-zero strategies create opportunities for everyone to participate in new jobs, activities and solutions, and that no one loses their livelihoods because of our shift off of fossil fuels.
Blockades, lobbying, media campaigns and other forms of advocacy grounded in Indigenous rights have stopped or delayed nearly 1.6 billion tonnes of greenhouse gas emissions per year, or nearly 25% of the combined emissions of the United States and Canada, the Indigenous Environmental Network and Oil Change International conclude in a blockbuster report issued Wednesday, Sept. 1.
We are seeking a first-language French speaker with strong conversational English to confirm 3 to 5 Francophone community organizations from Quebec as project partners.
The evolving role of climate risk in the global real estate market and insurance markets could gentrify low-risk areas while pushing less-privileged people to the regions hit hardest by climate impacts.
The Green Resilience Project is hosting a series of community conversations on how climate change and income security relate to each other, and how they affect people’s day-to-day lives in communities across Canada.