Dr. Riane Eisler points out that we must understand the psychology behind Trump and those who elected him, (and didn’t), we will continue cycles of regression.
You can also find previous episodes on YouTube here
Riane Eisler is the “doctor” we need right now, one who understands the mind.
RIANE EISLER, JD, PhD(h) is president of the Center for Partnership Studies (CPS), Editor-in-Chief of the Interdisciplinary Journal of Partnership Studies at the University of Minnesota, and internationally known as author of The Chalice and The Blade: Our History, Our Future (now in 57 U.S. printings and 27 foreign editions) and other books. Her The Real Wealth of Nations: Creating a Caring Economics was hailed by Nobel Peace Laureate Archbishop Desmond Tutu as “a template for the better world we have been so urgently seeking.” Her recent Nurturing Our Humanity: How Domination and Partnership Shape Our Brains, Lives, and Future (co-authored with anthropologist Douglas Fry; Oxford University Press, 2019) combines her research with the latest findings from the social and biological sciences, especially neuroscience.
Riane Eisler did not disappoint. Be sure to share the podcast.
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New Study Warns 5 Billion People Could Face Higher Risk of Climate-Related Coastal Storms, Water Pollution, and Crop Losses by 2050
“If we continue on this trajectory, ecosystems will be unable to provide natural insurance in the face of climate change-induced impacts on food, water, and infrastructure.”
By 2050, five billion people across the globe—disproportionately those in poorer communities—could face a higher risk of enduring coastal storms, water pollution, and crop losses linked to the human-caused climate crisis, warns a study published in the journal Science and reported on Thursday by The Scotsman.
“Our analyses suggest that the current environmental governance at local, regional, and international levels is failing to encourage the most vulnerable regions to invest in ecosystems,” said study co-author Unai Pascual, co-chair of the Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services (IPBES).
“If we continue on this trajectory,” Pascual added, “ecosystems will be unable to provide natural insurance in the face of climate change-induced impacts on food, water, and infrastructure.”
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