Interfaith Youth for Climate Justice is currently looking for a paid part-time Public Events and Outreach Intern.
The Fall UU Ministry for Earth Newsletter includes an article on the Climate March.
Wednesday, October 29, 6-8:30 pm
The Hill Center at the Old Naval Hospital
921 Pennsylvania Ave SE, DC
Metro: Eastern Market
Join us for a special screening of Years of Living Dangerously, an awe-inspiring documentary series that explores issues of climate change. This episode follows climate activist and preacher’s daughter Anna Jane Joyner and her father Rick Joyner, a megachurch pastor and climate skeptic. The daughter’s hope is to convince her father that climate change is happening and that Christians can help bring hope and healing to this ever-growing conversation. The film screening will be followed by a panel discussion featuring Anna Jane Joyner herself.
Saturday, November 1- Friday, November 7
The Great March for Climate Action (http://climatemarch.org) will arrive in DC and we will join with them as they march into downtown DC to call for serious action by government officials on the climate crisis.
We will use this day for meeting, planning, and training for the actions November 3-7.
We will nonviolently sit-in and block the two entrances to FERC, the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission.
Saturday, November 1, 9:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m.
Bethesda, MD to Lafayette Park, Washington, DC
March from Bethesda to rally a Lafayette Park
Saturday, November 1, 3:00 p.m.-5:30 p.m.
All Souls Church, Unitarian
1500 Harvard St., NW
Program with Michael Dowd
Saturday, November 1, 6:00 p.m.
St. Stephens and the Incarnation Episcopal Church
1525 Newton St NW
Washington, DC 20010
A celebration program will be held with the marchers telling their stories.
Sunday, November 2, 11:00 a.m.
Paint Branch UU Church
3215 Powder Mill Rd, Adelphi, MD 20783
The Green Team will host a reception and opportunity for discussion with the widow of the Rockville Minister. She and her husband bought a beautiful piece of real estate in Washington County, near Deep Creek Lake, many years ago. After retiring, and after being widowed, Marilyn moved to the land, as she and her husband had always planned to do. She renovated the old farm house and did a very impressive landscaping of the area around the house. Only then did she find out that the previous owners, years ago, had sold the mineral rights to the land. Hello, frackers!
“First Sunday of each month beginning on Sunday, October 5, 12;30 p.m.
Cedar Lane UU Church, Rooms 5/6
9601 Cedar Ln, Bethesda, MD 20814
Years of Living Dangerously” is a nine part series that explores the impact of climate change throughout the world and in the US.
Sunday, November 16, 12;30 p.m.
UU Congregation of Fairfax (in Chapel)
2709 Hunter Mill Rd, Oakton, VA 22124
Science Reason and Religion Sunday forum where we’ll host Bruce N. Anderson, CEO, Wilson Solarpower Corporation
Solar technology called concentrated solar power (CSP) is emerging as a possible power-producing technology that operates reliably 24/7 and is also economical and non-polluting. This talk will describe the technology and how its performance and economics can address both climate change the the delivery of power to people without, and in a way that operates economically and reliably all day, every day.
Friday, November 14, 7:00 p.m.
Unity Church of Fairfax 2854 Hunter Mill Rd, Oakton, VA 22124
In this explosive follow-up to his Oscar-nominated film GASLAND, filmmaker Josh Fox uses dark humor to take a deeper, broader look at the dangers of hydraulic fracturing, or fracking, the controversial method of extracting natural gas and oil, now occurring on a global level.
Symposium on Environmental Justice and Environmental Health Disparities in Maryland and Washington, DC-December 6, College Park, MD
Saturday December 6-7, 2014, 9:00-AM to 4:00-PM
Adele H. Stamp Student Union Building, located at University of Maryland, College Park, MD.
The goal of this year’s symposium is to expand the discussion on the Chesapeake Bay to include environmental justice and health issues with a focus on vulnerable and at-risk populations who live in the region, and rely on the ecological goods and services of the Chesapeake Bay and rivers and streams in the watershed.