Hate it when you can’t talk back? Well, you can with Young Post. Have your say and share with students around Hong Kong.
Environmental disasters linked to climate change are threatening the lives and futures of more than 19 million young people in Bangladesh, including prompting many families to push their daughters into child marriages, Unicef said Friday.
In the world’s coldest capital, many burn coal and plastic just to survive temperatures as low as minus 40 degrees — but warmth comes at a price: deadly pollution makes Ulaanbataar's air too toxic for children to breathe, leaving parents little choice but to evacuate them to the countryside.
The toxic air in Mongolia’s capital city doesn’t just keep people indoors and away from nature – it's forcing parents to live away from their kids.
Oil spilling out of a ship is threatening a Unesco World Heritage site in Solomon Islands as Australia sends help to clean up the mess
It’s not just the environment that is hurt by the effects of climate change – countries are hurt financially, too
The past five years have been, in total, the hottest on record, with 2018 the fourth-warmest since modern records began.
Local NGO criticises the government for ‘playing a numbers game’ with the targets.
“I don’t want you to be hopeful, I want you to panic. I want you to feel the fear I feel every day."
We sat down with Elisa Hirn and Zara Campion, two of the student organisers of the March 15 Hong Kong climate change school strike to talk about their actions for the Global Strike for Future