News videos, movies, radio interviews, podcasts and more.
As global warming accelerates, a radical change in how we view and interact with nature is necessary. World Policy on Air’s David Alpern interviews CELDF’s Mari Margil.
CELDF’s Kai Hushke is interviewed on UCY.TV, examining the barriers our communities face when they exercise their right to govern the places they live – and exploring how community rights is a means to challenge and change them.
An hour long documentary revealing the threat of unsustainable development to the Great Bay and surrounding communities. CELDF’s Michelle Sanborn explores the systemic barriers we face to protect our communities, and how the NHCRN and CELDF are supporting communities to overcome them and realize sustainability.
CELDF’s Community Organizer Chad Nicholson is interviewed about We the People 2.0, exploring how communities across the U.S. are fighting corporate harms and asserting their democratic and environmental rights.
CELDF’s Tish O’Dell interviewed on WOUB radio on Community Rights for Social Justice Workshop: Growing Roots and Rights. Myriad issues share a common root problem: a structure of law and governance that blocks our right to local community self-government. Learn here what you can do about it.
Co-host David Callihan interviews CELDF’s Emelyn Lybarger and OHCRN’s Tish O’Dell, discussing Community Rights to create the change necessary to transform our oppressive structure of law and governance.
CELDF’s Thomas Linzey and Kai Huschke are interviewed on KJAJ, discussing Community Rights and the Jordan Cove Project.
Thomas Linzey & Mari Margil – Occupy the Law: The Movement for Community Rights and the Rights of Nature. This speech was given at the 2016 National Bioneers Conference.
CELDF’s Kai Huschke is featured on Mrs. Green’s World, talking about We, the People, taking control of our own government and our own communities to create what they envision for themselves and future generations.
CELDF’s Thomas Linzey discusses how people are able to protect and preserve the places they call home – especially when governments fail to do so.