CAAV Calendar

Mission: To limit human impact on climate in order to protect the future of Earth and its inhabitants. Goal: To have legislators who vote according to the science of climate change.

Informative websites to reference and/or monitor:

  • NASA Global Climate Change

  • National Geographic Fast Facts

  • NOAA Global Warming FAQs

  • Climate Progress offers daily climate change news stories with lots of editorializing.

    • The National Center for Science Education (NCSE) is a not-for-profit, membership organization providing information and resources for schools, parents, and concerned citizens working to keep evolution and climate science in public school science education.

    • Climate, Adaptation, Mitigation, E-Learning (CAMEL) offers climate change continuing education webinars and recordings, among other things.

    • Climate Central - Why Climate Change Matters strives to "Communicate the science and effects of climate change to the public and decision-makers, and inspire Americans to support action to stabilize the climate and prepare for a hotter world." Can also be viewed by their facebook page here

    • Ethics and Climate Donald Brown has been blogging about the ethics of climate change for several years. He has recently relocated to Widener University School of Law, where he has a new website. If you are interested in the ethical aspects of climate change you might check it out.

    • The Daily Climate works to increase public understanding of climate disruption, including its scope and scale, potential solutions and the political processes that impede or advance them.

    • Climate Parents We are a group of concerned parents who want to give voice and impact to parents and others who care about the climate our children are inheriting. The two founders are Mark Hertsgaard and Lisa Hoyos. While both Lisa and Mark have cared about environmental issues for years, they became more concerned after becoming parents and recognizing how profoundly global warming will affect their children’s future. Mark Hersgaard's perspective here in The Daily Beast.