Troy, World Wildlife Fund, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts


Are you guys willing to give up your car and everything and start jut jetting around the world to stop global warming? I hear a lot of politicians talked to walk, but they're jetting around the world destroying the the world. Are they willing to take right? A horse to work. Are you willing to write a horse to world? Troy, Troy, you're talking to I just because. Yes, good question. You're talking to someone who doesn't own a car and has an owned one for twenty years. I walk and take public transit. No rideshare as well. But that's I guess I'm using car in that sense. But I think you're asking a really important question. Troy and thank you so much for your call carries his area. Let me turn back to you. Because the the point Troy's making, and we just got sixty seconds left here to go is our human societies. Especially in the developed world are built around exploitation of nature. And if we're going to really save it we have to change the way we live right now. And how many people are genuinely willing to do that? I mean, that's why we need to balance our consumption with the needs of nature. And we have an opportunity to do that. I mean, we do have these embedded impacts that we can't change at the same time life is resilient and given a chance we have convinced back. I mean, we have the return of the ball Daego. We have the reforestation of New England. I mean, there are there are examples where when we have worked kind of at the government level and in collaboration we can turn turn back that we can bend those curves. And so I think now is the time to do that. We'll carry serial vice president for forests with the World Wildlife Fund. Thank you so much for joining us today. Thank you and Motown reporter and editor for Reuters editor in charge of waiters multi-part series. Ocean shock MO thank you so much. Thank you and Bradford listener, professor of biological sciences. At Rensselaer polytechnic institute. It's been so wonderful to have you professor listener. Thank you. Thanks for vitamin. It's been a real pleasure. And by the way, if you go to on point radio dot org, we have links to all the three reports that we talked about today. Definitely check them out and let us know. You think while you're there final thought here from a listener on Twitter? We've got a lot of these kinds of thoughts years. A holy Forsman says she's used to drive around in a windshield. It'd be spattered with insects. Now. There are almost none. I Magnin Chakrabarti. This is on point. So about the time that he begins putting the duct tape on. He says this is a robbery. Last seen a new podcast from WB VAR in the Boston Globe investigates, the largest unsolved art heist in history. The theft of thirteen artworks from us about Abouna Stewart Gardner museum in Boston artwork involved was from Rembrandt and was from Vermeer. It is to holy feel authen- five hundred million euros will the painting. There's absolutely no question knew the police weren't coming the authorities. That are on this case are the wrong stories with says, we solved it. We know who did it. It's like no you don't because you don't have the paint dis. Subscribe. And listen to last seen now on apple podcasts or wherever you get your podcasts. Sponsored by Samuel Adams, an ADD smart home.

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