This is another video in the series “Kitchen Table Conversations” between Ted Reeve and Bill Phipps. Bill reflects on the series of opportunities that led him into leadership roles related to the social gospel. He recounts advocacy in Toronto, his work in Alberta, and the establishment of Faith and the Common Good, which addressed issues of economic justice and climate change.
In this “Kitchen Table Conversation” video, Ted Reeve interviews The Very Reverend Bill Phipps about his love of the creativity of urban life and human ingenuity alongside his love for Mother Earth. Just a month before his death, Bill shares his great hope and optimism for the future of creation because of his confidence in youth and young people he experiences.
In this “Kitchen Table Conversation” video, Ted Reeve interviews Bill Phipps, ordained minister, lawyer, politician and former moderator of the United Church of Canada. Ted invites Bill to reflect on his life’s experience as a social activist, church leader and politician, and offer his wisdom as a message of encouragement to young people.
The Global Commons Alliance is an unprecedented partnership of more than 50 of the world’s most forward-looking organizations in the fields of philanthropy, science, environment, business, cities and advocacy.
Their goal is to create the most powerful network to scale science-based action to protect people and planet.
This film by eco-commons collaborator Tom Radford explores how the system of unfettered capitalism in Canada has allowed the Tar Sands in Fort McMurray Alberta to generate a billion dollars a day for investors while destroying the way of life for First Nations people.
Can shopping save the world? The Story of Change urges viewers to put down their credit cards and start exercising their citizen muscles to build a more sustainable, just and fulfilling world.
A historian in 2050 looks back at the first half of the century.
Presented at the UC Santa Barbara virtual conference:
The World In 2050: Creating/Imagining Just Climate Futures
Presented by Jeremy R. Lent