Displaying items by tag: systemic change - CIDSE
Our Common Home is on Fire…our Earth is screaming.
CIDSE, in collaboration with REPAM, just released a series of 17 mini video interviews on the Amazon covering issues such as the upcoming Synod, nature, climate, gender equality, indigenous rights, land rights, corporate regulation and systemic change. All interviews last approx. 1.5 min each and are available on the CIDSE Youtube Channel with EN / ES / FR / GE / PT subtitles.
Real commitment to fight climate change requires an internal journey and reaching the understanding of what each of us can do with our unique way of being. Sharing experiences of activism with others can help unlocking this process and connect the dots between personal commitment and its systemic repercussions. Madalena Meneses in this blog shares her experience at the international Agora of volunteers organized by the Campaign “Change for the Planet- Care for the People” on the sidelines of the climate change conference COP 24.
CIDSE Highlights No.37, September - October 2018
Illustration of the main outcomes of the first CIDSE Systemic Change Forum (Leuven, 17-18 April 2018).
A reflection on how to bring about systemic change. On 17 and 18 April 2018, over 90 representatives of CIDSE members, allies and partners gathered at the Irish College in Leuven (Belgium) for CIDSE’s first Systemic Change Forum. The theme was “Transforming our relationship with nature.”
Interview with Sammy Gamboa from Freedom from Debt Coalition in the Philippines, an organisation conducting policy advocacy work and campaigns to realize a common framework and agenda for economic development, opposing to large-scale mining and acting for climate justice. Sammy has been involved with the organisation for several years and in several movements for social justice. We met him in Brussels and discussed some of his ideas for the shift needed in society, moving away from the exploitation of nature and social instability and inequalities.
CIDSE network analyses the radical and urgent change needed to limit global warming to 1.5°C, looking at the energy and agriculture sectors and society as a whole.
"What the affected communities expect is a firm and prophetic stance from the churches. As Pope Francis said, this economy kills and we see this in communities every day. This is the moment in which the Prophetic Church, in favor of the poor and of the earth, becomes urgent and necessary, "affirms the Brazilian sociologist Moema Miranda, one of the coordinators of the" Meeting with Communities Affected by Mining in Latin America " which will take place in Brasilia from August 7 to 10.