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To solve the climate crisis, we need a movement more powerful than those who wish to pollute our planet . Sign up here and we’ll connect you with the movement to take back our democracy from the hands of the fossil fuel lobby, so we can get on with building 100% renewable energy:
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350.org Australia aims to rapidly end fossil fuels by building a global climate movement.
The number 350 means climate safety: to preserve a liveable planet, scientists tell us we must reduce the amount of CO2 in the atmosphere from its current level of 400 parts per million to below 350 ppm.
We believe that a global grassroots movement can hold our leaders accountable to the realities of science and the principles of justice. The movement is rising from the ground up all over the world and is uniting to create the solutions that will create a better future for all. 350.org Australia is a not-for-profit project helping build this movement from our corner of the globe.
Together we can build our collective power to win campaigns
Contribute directly to cutting-edge campaigns to address the climate crisis.
We are almost at the end of this year of fires, storms, and a global pandemic, and I hope you are having some time with loved ones to rest and relax.
At 350.org our small team of staff and big grassroots movement has worked hard to keep up the momentum for climate action.
2020 has been such a challenging year – making it even more important to acknowledge and celebrate people-powered wins.
It’s been a huge few months for the 350 movement, and I want to share 10 ways our movement has had an impact:
Our Islands Our Home
Torres Strait Islanders are leading the powerful campaign, Our Islands Our Home, to call for action to protect their homes from climate change, and bringing the first climate change case against the Australian federal government over human rights.
Prime Minister Scott Morrison is pushing big subsidies for gas as a key part of the upcoming budget and our economic recovery from the pandemic. Subsidising the gas industry means there’s less to spend on communities who are struggling as a result of the pandemic. Recovery spending should benefit people and the environment, not just serve the interests of multinational fossil fuel companies that pay little or no tax, and employ very few Australians.
What even is the EPBC?
The Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act (1999) was passed by the Howard Government to protect ‘nationally significant’ animals, plants, habitats and places from any potential negative impacts before changes in land use or new developments are approved.
The EPBC covers: