Nineteen arts organizations in Germany are partaking in a government-sponsored project to get a deeper understanding of their carbon footprints, and how they can be curbed.
With its recent European Green Deal framework, the EU is striving to achieve climate neutrality in its economy by 2050 and, simultaneously, bring itself on the path of recovery from the adverse effects of the COVID-19 pandemic. Technology will inevitably play a significant part in this process. However, historical experience tells us that culture and aesthetic have too had significant roles in recovery from a crises, be it war, economic recession, or an epidemic.
The digital age is one of the most pivotal and rapid transformations in human history. Digital technology is fast transforming arts and culture, bringing with it a multitude of creative possibilities and opportunities for audience engagement.
The Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) in New York City has established a new research institute (made possible by Argentinian-born progenitor of “green” architecture Emilio Ambasz) that sets out to further understand the complex relationship between architecture and ecology.
On December 12, 2015, the Paris Agreement was signed where representatives of 195 countries pledged to dedicate the necessary efforts to fight global warming and thus avoid the consequences of climate change that are severely impacting the lives of millions of people, increasing levels of poverty, hunger and inequality.
A new agreement between Natural Resources Wales (NRW) and the Arts Council of Wales will help to cultivate the relationship between the arts and the natural environment, as part of a shared commitment to improve the environmental and cultural well-being of Wales.