Harvard campus with trees
Date
January 13, 2021
Time
1:00-2:15 p.m.
Location
Virtual Event
Contact
Harvard Alumni Education | haa_alumnieducation@harvard.edu | 617-495-1920
Attendance Policy
Open to students, Open to alumni, Registration required
Accessibility
Real time captioning available
This Is a Past Event

Join Harvard faculty, students, and fellow alumni for a cross-disciplinary conversation about climate change. Emerging science and on-the-ground evidence of climate tipping points and accelerating natural disasters call us to rapid and transformative responses. Are the pandemic and struggling economy a help or a hindrance to climate action and what are we learning from this historic moment? As a society and set of institutions and economies, will we rise to the challenges of a just transition?

Welcoming remarks by Aaron Bernstein, Interim Director, Center for Climate, Health, and the Global Environment (C-CHANGE) at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health

Speakers include:
Other programs in this series include:
Accessibility
Harvard University and the Harvard Alumni Association encourage people with disabilities to participate in its programs and activities. Accessibility-related information can be found at accessibility.harvard.edu. If you anticipate needing any type of accommodation or have questions about the access provided, please let us know in advance by calling 617-495-1920 or emailing haa_alumnieducation@harvard.edu.
 
Community Guidelines
Harvard University Alumni Affairs & Development (AA&D) programs and volunteer opportunities respect the rights, differences, and dignity of others. Those taking part in AA&D activities are expected to demonstrate honesty, integrity, and civility in those activities, and are accountable for their conduct there with University alumni, students, parents, volunteers, employees, and invitees.
Harvard University Alumni Affairs & Development reserves the right to suspend services to and to exclude from participation in AA&D programs any person whose inappropriate behavior adversely affects the safety, well-being, and inclusion of community members.