1. wefade2grey-part2:




  2. hamletspixel:

    Transmission #1


  3. "All the genuinely smart, talented, funny people I know seem to be miserable these days. You feel it on Twitter more than Facebook, because Facebook is where you go to do your performance art where you pretend to be a hip, urbane person with the most awesomest friends and the best relationships and the very best lunches ever. Facebook is surface; Twitter is subtext, and judging by what I’ve seen, the subtext is aching sadness."

  4. nevver:

    Nobody wants to be here and nobody wants to leave, Grant Haffner


  5. http://grist.org/list/earth-ball-so-much-fun-youll-want-to-destroy-the-planet-twice/

    Earth Ball: So much fun, you’ll want to destroy the planet twice!


  6. "But he who dares not grasp the thorn
    Should never crave the rose."
    — Anne Brontë (via thelittlephilosopher)

    (via thelittlephilosopher)



  8. plantedcity:

    'What do you think our most powerful renewable resource is?' 

    This is one of 12 editorial cartoons being considered by the Union of Concerned Scientists in their annual calendar contest. You can check them out and vote on your favorite here.


    (via climate-changing)



  10. climateadaptation:

    "Both the US National Academy of Sciences and the American Association for the Advancement of Science use the word “consensus” when describing the state of climate science.

    And yet a social consensus on climate change does not exist. Surveys show that the American public’s belief in the science of climate change has mostly declined over the past five years, with large percentages of the population remaining skeptical of the science. Belief declined from 71 percent to 57 percent between April 2008 and October 2009, according to an October 2009 Pew Research Center poll; more recently, belief rose to 62 percent, according to a February 2012 report by the National Survey of American Public Opinion on Climate Change. Such a significant number of dissenters tells us that we do not have a set of socially accepted beliefs on climate change—beliefs that emerge, not from individual preferences, but from societal norms; beliefs that represent those on the political left, right, and center as well as those whose cultural identifications are urban, rural, religious, agnostic, young, old, ethnic, or racial.

    Why is this so”

    Climate Science as a Culture War" - a fantastic survey of the American-centric cultural distinctions surrounding climate change. Via Standford Social Innovation Review