Fresh Drinking Water Is Unevenly Distributed Throughout The Globe
Global Citizen

Only 2.5 percent of the world’s water is fresh, drinkable water. Many countries rely almost completely on importing bottled water but with the improving technology that cleans water, sharing this technology will help to evenly distribute the water ‘wealth’ throughout the world. Learn More

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12 Emerging Global Trends That Bring Hope for 2018
Nature Conservancy

When it comes to some of the greatest world’s challenges, it is clear that there is hope for a sustainable future as new environmental leaders are stepping up across different sectors and geographies, more people are responding to the issues at hand and new pathways…

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Rose’s story, then and now
Water.org

Four years ago, Rose, a single mother of two, took out a small loan to provide her family with a toilet and a water source. The water from the tap she constructed gives Rose the convenience and ability to dedicate her life to her work…

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Talking Toilets With Matt Damon
National Geographic

Award-winning actor Matt Damon, also co-founder of Water.org, tells of his vision for accessible water: “The first hurdle to clear is to get people to understand that it’s an issue, and then the second is to try to make it easier to talk about.” Learn…

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Drowning Out Poverty
Michele L. Sullivan

For most of us, water is such a fundamental part of each day that we don’t often stop to contemplate its importance. We rely on it for our health, to prepare our food, and to clean our homes. Clean water is so vital that without…

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Inspiring Empathy
Feeding America

Hunger in America is a serious problem. One that, unfortunately, many people don’t seem to care a lot about. Because of this, we created a new public service announcement (PSA) to show people what hunger looks like in America using familiar childhood stories to help foster a feeling of empathy for people in need.

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The US Is Finally Talking About Climate Change Displacement
Global Citizen

Now, the consequences of climate change on US communities seem to finally be getting the media attention they deserve. Two large-scale pieces exploring the ramifications of climate change displacement ran in The New York Times and Rolling Stone over the past week.

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