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A climate change promise from Apple

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  • A climate change promise from Apple

    1:37

    Apple is carbon neutral. But that’s not enough.

    We reached that goal in April 2020, and we’re certainly proud that our facilities, corporate emissions, and corporate travel don’t contribute carbon to the planet. We use 100 percent renewable electricity, and we’ve invested in the restoration of forests, wetlands, and grasslands to remove carbon naturally.

    However, all of this is just a starting point. We have an entirely different goal in mind. It’s kind of an audacious plan. By 2030 our whole carbon footprint — from manufacturing to transportation to end-of-life material recovery — will be nonexistent. All of Apple will be 100 percent carbon neutral. To do that, we’ll be using renewable energy and recycled materials throughout our supply chain. We’ll be restoring natural ecosystems around the world. And we’ll reuse as much as we can.

    While designing the world’s most innovative products, we’re also designing a sustainable manufacturing process.

    To really get to carbon zero while making products people all over the world love — a lot of people might say that’s impossible. We say it won’t be. Keep an eye on us and see.

    Learn more here:

    Song: “Flight From The City” - Jóhann Jóhannsson

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  • Watch Apple make a BIG promise: 100% Carbon Neutral by 2030

    2:42

    At Apple's 2020 event, the company announces new environmental initiatives to protect the planet with a goal of being 100% carbon neutral by 2030.

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  • Apple Promises To Stop Mining Minerals To Make iPhones — It Just Isnt Sure How

    4:45

    Three years ago, Apple announced that it was going to make all of its facilities run entirely on renewable energy. In an exclusive, Apple told VICE News Tonight that it’s 96 percent of the way toward that goal. And now it’s setting an another industry-changing objective: making all of its products from recycled or renewable resources. VICE News Tonight's correspondent Arielle Duhaime-Ross goes to Cupertino, CA to exclusively talk to Lisa P. Jackson, Apple's vice president of Environmental and Social Initiatives.

    Read Apple promises to stop mining minerals to make iPhones — it just isn't sure how yet here:


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  • The hidden cost of Apple.

    8:51

    Be one of the first 200 people to sign up with this link and get 20% off your subscription with Brilliant.org!

    In this Our Changing Climate environmental video essay, I look at the hidden costs and sustainable claims of Apple. Specifically, I look at Apple's efforts to reduce its environmental footprint through solar and wind projects. I also look at the repairability of Macs, iPhones, and iPads in order to figure out whether Apple's sustainability claims are marketing ploys or actual commitments. At the end of the day, Apple's products seem to fuel an increased desire for new and shiny tech, which ultimately leads to more e-waste.

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    Resources:
    1. 2019 Environmental Responsibility Report (Apple):
    2. Apple’s environmental initiatives: just how green is the big fruit of tech? (TechRadar):
    3. How China Helped And Hindered Apple's Quest To Run On 100% Renewable Energy (Forbes):
    4. Apple Now Runs On 100% Green Energy, And Here’s How It Got There (Fast Company):
    5. The Global E-waste Monitor 2017 (Baldé, C. P. et al):

    #ewaste #Apple #OCC

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  • Apple’s major environmental announcement | GMA3

    4:06

    Apple executive, Lisa Jackson outlines the tech giant’s plans for a carbon neutral future

    #Apple #LisaJackson #TechGiant #CarbonNeutralFuture #CarbonEmission #ABCNews #GMA3

  • The whole working-from-home thing — Apple

    6:56

    The Underdogs are back, navigating their new normal with lots of unknowns but one reliable constant: Apple helps unleash their creativity and productivity even when they’re working from home.

    It’s still a world of deadlines, meetings, group chats, conference calls, coworkers, and bosses. But it’s also a world of kids, a dog, and a hairless cat. And it’s a world where collaboration never misses a beat, whether the team uses iPad, iPhone, iMac, MacBook, or all of the above. Working from home (or working from anywhere) isn’t new, but what you can make happen together is.

    This is Apple at Work (from Home)

    Learn more here:

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  • 4 reasons why our Environment cant take so many Apple iPhones | Sustainability Analysis

    11:16

    This is a sustainability analysis of an Apple iPhone. Every year, 1.5 billion new smartphones arrive on the market. Although, they are not all iPhones, I wanted to find out how an iPhone is made and see if the planet can take 1.5 billion new similar devices every year. I go through the minerals extracted from the earth's crust, the substances and chemicals produced by society, the impacts on our environment and ecosystems and the social aspects.

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    Videos are created by Alexandre Magnin using years of experience drawing and working as a sustainability consultant with businesses and communities:
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    What’s In Your Apple iPhone:
    Statista.com
    iPhone 11 Environmental Report:

    Music & sound effects from

    This video uses free titles, callouts, infographics and ink transitions from Simple Video Making, his channel is here:

    Photos by:
    David Švihovec (iPhone in thumbnail), Dominik Vanyi, Carles Rabada, Laura Ockel, Jayme Mccolgan, Oliur, Charles Deluvio, Bagus Hernawan, Sebastian Pichler, Yulian Alexeyev and Vinoth Ragunathan on Unsplash.
    3D Animation Production Company, Pete Linforth and Hurk on Pixabay.

  • A climate change promise from Apple

    1:45

    Apple is carbon neutral. But that’s not enough.

    We reached that goal in April 2020, and we’re certainly proud that our facilities, corporate emissions and corporate travel don’t contribute carbon to the planet. We use 100 per cent renewable electricity, and we’ve invested in the restoration of forests, wetlands and grasslands to remove carbon naturally.

    However, all of this is just a starting point. We have an entirely different goal in mind. It’s an audacious plan. By 2030 our whole carbon footprint — from manufacturing to transportation to end-of-life material recovery — will be non-existent. All of Apple will be 100 per cent carbon neutral. To do that, we’ll be using renewable energy and recycled materials throughout our supply chain. We’ll be restoring natural ecosystems around the world. And we’ll reuse as much as we can.

    While designing the world’s most innovative products, we’re also designing a sustainable manufacturing process.

    To really get to carbon zero while making products people all over the world love — a lot of people might say that’s impossible. We say it won’t be. Keep an eye on us and see.

    Learn more here:

  • A climate change promise from Apple

    1:45

    Apple is carbon neutral. But that’s not enough.

    We reached that goal in April 2020, and we’re certainly proud that our facilities, corporate emissions and corporate travel don’t contribute carbon to the planet. We use 100 per cent renewable electricity, and we’ve invested in the restoration of forests, wetlands and grasslands to remove carbon naturally.

    However, all of this is just a starting point. We have an entirely different goal in mind. It’s kind of an audacious plan. By 2030 our whole carbon footprint — from manufacturing to transportation to end-of-life material recovery — will be nonexistent. All of Apple will be 100 per cent carbon neutral. To do that, we’ll be using renewable energy and recycled materials throughout our supply chain. We’ll be restoring natural ecosystems around the world. And we’ll reuse as much as we can.

    While designing the world’s most innovative products, we’re also designing a sustainable manufacturing process.

    To really get to carbon zero while making products people all over the world love — a lot of people might say that’s impossible. We say it won’t be. Keep an eye on us and see.

    Learn more here:

  • x
  • A climate change promise from Apple

    1:45

    Apple is carbon neutral. But that’s not enough.

    We reached that goal in April 2020, and we’re certainly proud that our facilities, corporate emissions and corporate travel don’t contribute carbon to the planet. We use 100 percent renewable electricity, and we’ve invested in the restoration of forests, wetlands and grasslands to remove carbon naturally.

    However, all of this is just a starting point. We have an entirely different goal in mind. It’s kind of an audacious plan. By 2030 our whole carbon footprint — from manufacturing to transportation to end-of-life material recovery — will be nonexistent. All of Apple will be 100 percent carbon neutral. To do that, we’ll be using renewable energy and recycled materials throughout our supply chain. We’ll be restoring natural ecosystems around the world. And we’ll reuse as much as we can.

    While designing the world’s most innovative products, we’re also designing a sustainable manufacturing process.

    To really get to carbon zero while making products people all over the world love — a lot of people might say that’s impossible. We say it won’t be. Keep an eye on us and see.

    Learn more here:

  • A climate change promise from Apple

    1:45

    Apple is carbon-neutral. But that’s not enough.

    We reached that goal in April 2020, and we’re certainly proud that our facilities, corporate emissions and corporate travel don’t contribute carbon to the planet. We use 100 per cent renewable electricity, and we’ve invested in the restoration of forests, wetlands and grasslands to remove carbon naturally.

    However, all of this is just a starting point. We have an entirely different goal in mind. It’s kind of an audacious plan. By 2030, our whole carbon footprint — from manufacturing to transportation to end-of-life material recovery — will be non-existent. All of Apple will be 100 per cent carbon-neutral. To do that, we’ll be using renewable energy and recycled materials throughout our supply chain. We’ll be restoring natural ecosystems around the world. And we’ll reuse as much as we can.

    While designing the world’s most innovative products, we’re also designing a sustainable manufacturing process.

    To really get to carbon zero while making products people all over the world love — a lot of people might say that’s impossible. We say it won’t be. Keep an eye on us and see.

    Learn more here: apple.com/au/2030

  • A climate change promise from Apple

    1:45

    Apple is carbon‑neutral. But that’s not enough.

    We reached that goal in April 2020 and we’re certainly proud that our facilities, corporate emissions and corporate travel don’t contribute carbon to the planet. We use 100 per cent renewable electricity and we’ve invested in the restoration of forests, wetlands and grasslands to remove carbon naturally.

    However, all of this is just a starting point. We have an entirely different goal in mind. It’s kind of an audacious plan. By 2030, our whole carbon footprint — from manufacturing to transportation to end-of-life material recovery — will be non-existent. All of Apple will be 100 per cent carbon-neutral. To do that, we’ll be using renewable energy and recycled materials throughout our supply chain. We’ll be restoring natural ecosystems around the world. And we’ll reuse as much as we can.

    While designing the world’s most innovative products, we’re also designing a sustainable manufacturing process.

    To really get to carbon zero while making products people all over the world love — a lot of people might say that’s impossible. We say it won’t be. Keep an eye on us and see.

    Learn more here:

  • A climate change promise from Apple

    1:45

    Apple is carbon neutral. But that’s not enough.

    We reached that goal in April 2020, and we’re certainly proud that our facilities, corporate emissions, and corporate travel don’t contribute carbon to the planet. We use 100 percent renewable electricity, and we’ve invested in the restoration of forests, wetlands, and grasslands to remove carbon naturally.

    However, all of this is just a starting point. We have an entirely different goal in mind. It’s kind of an audacious plan. By 2030 our whole carbon footprint — from manufacturing to transportation to end-of-life material recovery — will be nonexistent. All of Apple will be 100 percent carbon neutral. To do that, we’ll be using renewable energy and recycled materials throughout our supply chain. We’ll be restoring natural ecosystems around the world. And we’ll reuse as much as we can.

    While designing the world’s most innovative products, we’re also designing a sustainable manufacturing process.

    To really get to carbon zero while making products people all over the world love — a lot of people might say that’s impossible. We say it won’t be. Keep an eye on us and see.

    Learn more here:

  • Apples promise to be carbon neutral by 2030 | Lisa Jackson and Liz Ogbu

    5:25

    Take action on climate change at

    Under the leadership of Lisa Jackson, Apple's environment and social VP and former head of the EPA, the company is already carbon neutral within their own corporate and retail boundaries. By 2030, Apple hopes to extend carbon neutrality to their supply chain and consumers. In conversation with urbanist and spatial justice activist Liz Ogbu, Jackson shares thoughts on leadership, tech, the environment and building a green economy.

    This talk was part of the Countdown Global Launch on 10.10.2020. (Watch the full event here: Countdown is TED's global initiative to accelerate solutions to the climate crisis. The goal: to build a better future by cutting greenhouse gas emissions in half by 2030, in the race to a zero-carbon world. Get involved at

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  • Apple - A climate change promise from Apple HD

    1:37

    Apple - A climate change promise from Apple - Apple is carbon neutral so Apple inc also decided to be manufacture carbon free productions by 2030.




    #Apple

  • A climate change promise from Apple

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    Like and share this video and subscribe to this channel:

    Apple is carbon neutral. But that’s not enough.

    We reached that goal in April 2020, and we’re certainly proud that our facilities, corporate emissions, and corporate travel don’t contribute carbon to the planet. We use 100 percent renewable electricity, and we’ve invested in the restoration of forests, wetlands, and grasslands to remove carbon naturally.

    However, all of this is just a starting point. We have an entirely different goal in mind. It’s kind of an audacious plan. By 2030 our whole carbon footprint — from manufacturing to transportation to end-of-life material recovery — will be nonexistent. All of Apple will be 100 percent carbon neutral. To do that, we’ll be using renewable energy and recycled materials throughout our supply chain. We’ll be restoring natural ecosystems around the world. And we’ll reuse as much as we can.

    While designing the world’s most innovative products, we’re also designing a sustainable manufacturing process.

    To really get to carbon zero while making products people all over the world love — a lot of people might say that’s impossible. We say it won’t be. Keep an eye on us and see.

    Website:
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    Pinterest:
    Twitter:

    #greenliving
    #globalwarming
    #carbonemissions
    #climatechange
    #sustainable
    #sustainableliving
    #sustainablelifestyle

  • A climate change promise from Apple

    1:45

  • A climate change promise from Apple

    1:37

    Apple is carbon neutral. But that’s not enough.

    We reached that goal in April 2020, and we’re certainly proud that our facilities, corporate emissions, and corporate travel don’t contribute carbon to the planet. We use 100 percent renewable electricity, and we’ve invested in the restoration of forests, wetlands, and grasslands to remove carbon naturally.

    However, all of this is just a starting point. We have an entirely different goal in mind. It’s kind of an audacious plan. By 2030 our whole carbon footprint — from manufacturing to transportation to end-of-life material recovery — will be nonexistent. All of Apple will be 100 percent carbon neutral. To do that, we’ll be using renewable energy and recycled materials throughout our supply chain. We’ll be restoring natural ecosystems around the world. And we’ll reuse as much as we can.

    While designing the world’s most innovative products, we’re also designing a sustainable manufacturing process.

    To really get to carbon zero while making products people all over the world love — a lot of people might say that’s impossible. We say it won’t be. Keep an eye on us and see.

    Learn more here:

  • La promesa de Apple sobre el cambio climático

    1:45

    Apple es neutral en sus emisiones de carbono. Pero sabemos que eso no es suficiente.

    Logramos ese objetivo en abril de 2020 y estamos muy orgullosos de que nuestras instalaciones, emisiones y viajes corporativos no aporten más carbono al planeta. Usamos energía 100% renovable y hemos invertido en la recuperación de bosques, humedales y pastizales para eliminar el carbono de forma natural.

    Sin embargo, esto es sólo el primer paso. Estamos planeando un objetivo completamente distinto. Uno bastante ambicioso. Para el 2030, queremos que la huella de carbono de nuestros procesos, desde la fabricación y el transporte hasta la recuperación de materiales de productos obsoletos, sea inexistente. Apple será una empresa 100% neutral en emisiones de carbono. Para conseguirlo, usaremos energía renovable y materiales reciclados en nuestra cadena de producción, restauraremos ecosistemas naturales en todo el planeta y reutilizaremos tanto como podamos.

    Porque además de crear los productos más innovadores del mundo, también diseñamos procesos de fabricación sustentables.

    Muchos dirán que es imposible reducir completamente la huella de carbono en la fabricación de productos que usa tanta gente en todo el planeta. Pero nosotros lo vamos a lograr. Mantente al tanto de lo que hacemos y lo verás.

    Para obtener más información, visita apple.com/mx/2030

  • A climate change promise from Apple Slow Motion

    5:22

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  • Apple says it will be carbon neutral by 2030

    1:27

    Apple announced Tuesday it aims to become entirely carbon neutral by 2030. CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin reports. Subscribe to CNBC PRO for access to investor and analyst insights on Apple and more:

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  • Apple plans to be 100% carbon neutral by 2030

    2:52

    Apple announces plans to be 100 percent carbon neutral by 2030 during its event at Apple Park corporate headquarters in Cupertino, California. Subscribe to CNBC PRO for access to investor and analyst insights on Apple and more:

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    Turn to CNBC TV for the latest stock market news and analysis. From market futures to live price updates CNBC is the leader in business news worldwide.

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  • Climate Change Bites - Apple Farmers Face New Risks

    8:33

    Subscribe to naturechange.org for regular updates.

    Apples! One of Michigan’s largest and most valuable crops, there are over 11 million apple trees in commercial production helping to support 825 family run farms. But climate change is taking a big bite out of the profits.
    Across Northern Michigan, the fruit farms look like quilt pieces draped over the rolling landscape. The sprawling cherry and apple orchards mixed in with forests, fields, wetlands and lakes spill over with natural beauty. But a changing climate is creating new challenges for the region’s fruit growers. The weather has become more erratic with dramatic spring warm ups followed by hard frosts, big summer wind and hail storms, and – this year – an unprecedented warm spell just as the apple crop was maturing.

    To see the full article on NatureChange.org click here:
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  • Why Apple is pursuing 100% renewable energy

    3:02

    Apple's VP of environmental initiatives, and former head of the U.S. EPA, Lisa Jackson shares why Apple is pursuing 100 percent renewables for its data centers

  • Climate Change, Apples and Grapes -- Likely Effects and Implications for our Industries

    1:9:32

    Alan Lakso, Department of Horticulture, Cornell University, delivers the October 25, 2010 Department of Horticulture seminar on Climate Change, Apples and Grapes -- Likely Effects and Implications for our Industries as part of a series of talks on Horticulture in a Changing Climate.

  • 기후변화 대응을 위한 Apple의 약속

    1:45

    Apple은 탄소중립성을 준수하고 있습니다. 그러나 그것만으로는 부족합니다.
    탄소중립성이란 목표를 달성한 2020년 4월 이후 우리는 우리의 모든 시설, 사업운영, 그리고 출퇴근 및 출장에서 유발되는 탄소배출이 지구의 탄소량 증가에 일조하지 않고 있다는 점을 무척 자랑스럽게 여깁니다. 우리는 100% 재생 가능 에너지를 사용합니다. 또한, 자연적으로 탄소를 제거하기 위해 숲, 습지, 초원 등의 복원에 투자하고 있죠.
    하지만 이 모든 것은 시작에 불과합니다. 우리는 전혀 차원이 다른 목표를 지향하고 있습니다. 어쩌면 야심 찬 계획이라고도 할 수 있죠. 2030년까지 제조부터 운송 그리고 수명이 다한 제품의 소재 회수에 이르기까지, 우리 사업의 모든 과정에서 탄소 발자국 생성을 완전히 없앨 것입니다. Apple의 모든 면이 100% 탄소중립성을 달성하게 된다는 의미죠. 목표달성을 위해 우리는 Apple 협력망에 걸쳐 재생 가능 에너지와 재활용 소재를 사용할 것입니다. 그리고 우리는 세계 전역의 자연 생태계를 복원할 것입니다. 아울러 다시 사용할 수 있는 것은 최대한 다시 사용하도록 하겠습니다.
    우리는 세상에서 가장 혁신적인 제품을 고안하는 데 그치지 않고, 지속 가능한 제조공정을 고안해 나아가고 있습니다.
    많은 사람들은 말하죠. 전 세계적으로 인기 있는 제품들을 만들면서, 탄소 발자국을 완전히 제로로 만드는 건 불가능하다고. 하지만 우리의 생각은 다릅니다. 우리는 해낼 것입니다. 지켜봐 주세요.

    더 알아보기:

  • Lisa Jackson, Vice President of Environment, Policy, and Social Initiatives, Apple

    1:38

    AGU TV cover’s Lisa Jackson’s keynote at AGU. Lisa Jackson is the Vice President of Environment, Policy, and Social Initiatives at Apple, and she discusses the importance of steering companies towards using only renewable energy, as well as sticking to recyclables as manufacturing parts.

  • The whole working-from-home thing — Apple

    6:49

    The Underdogs are back, navigating their new normal with lots of unknowns but one reliable constant: Apple helps unleash their creativity and productivity even when they’re working from home.

    It’s still a world of deadlines, meetings, group chats, conference calls, co-workers and bosses. But it’s also a world of kids, a dog and a hairless cat. And it’s a world where collaboration never misses a beat, whether the team uses iPad, iPhone, iMac, MacBook or all of the above. Working from home (or working from anywhere) isn’t new, but what you can make happen together is.

    This is Apple at Work (from Home)

    Learn more here:

  • Apple shortlisted for Clean Energy Trailblazer in the RE100 Leadership Awards 2020

    2:46

  • Trudeaus climate change plan track record | The Weekly with Wendy Mesley

    12:49

    Prime Minister Justin Trudeau campaigned on promises to combat climate change. Three years later, how have those held up?
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  • How Apple became a sustainable company | Fortune

    16:41

    Apple's environmental initiatives VP, Lisa Jackson, discusses the challenges the tech giant faced when trying to be green.

  • Apple - Environment - Better Starts Here

    2:03

    Environment - Better Starts Here

  • Leveraging Leadership & Transforming Markets with Lisa Jackson of Apple

    27:25

    A conversation with Apple's visionary sustainability executive on the company's commitments on renewable energy, circular materials and other topics.

  • The whole working-from-home thing — Apple

    6:49

    The Underdogs are back, navigating their new normal with lots of unknowns but one reliable constant: Apple helps unleash their creativity and productivity even when they’re working from home.

    It’s still a world of deadlines, meetings, group chats, conference calls, coworkers and bosses. But it’s also a world of kids and unorthodox work spaces. And it’s a world where collaboration never misses a beat, whether the team uses iPad, iPhone, iMac, MacBook or all of the above. Working from home (or working from anywhere) isn’t new, but what you can make happen together is.

    This is Apple at Work (from Home)

    Learn more here:

  • The hunt for lost apple varieties

    3:07

    David Benscoter, apple detective: It might be … Here, let's stop right here! Stop right here. OK, can you take the GPS coordinates right here?
    Dave Benscoter and E.J. Brandt are on the hunt. Their target? Old apple trees.
    David Benscoter, apple detective: What we're trying to do is recover apples that in the last hundred or so years have been lost -- or thought to be extinct. Back in the late 1800’s, early 1900’s, there were approximately 250 apple varieties growing in eastern Washington and northern Idaho. Today at least 25 of those varieties are believed to be extinct.
    There were once at least 17,000 named apple varieties in North America, trees planted by homesteaders who relied on them to survive.
    Now, less than one-quarter of those varieties remain.
    Experts call the missing ones lost apples.
    But some of these lost apples are still growing.
    Finding them is the challenge.
    David Benscoter, apple detective: We obtained a ledger book from a relative of a nurseryman who was in Whitman County in the late 1800s. And in that ledger book were a number of receipts.
    By pairing names on receipts with old property maps, E.J. Brandt tracked down a lost variety called the 'Regmalard' at the edge of a wheat field in Troy, Idaho.
    E.J. Brandt, apple detective: The last known instance of this apple was in 1901.
    With old-fashioned detective work, and a lot of shoe leather, the retired FBI agent and the avid historian have found 13 lost varieties.
    But it's a race against time as aging trees are dying
    Or being cut down before they can be preserved.
    That preservation work takes place here, nearly 400 miles away in Molalla, Oregon.
    That's where botanists at the temperate orchard conservancy analyze apples shipped to them from across the west.
    Joanie Cooper, Temperate Orchard Conservancy: You never know what this variety is going to offer. The climate is changing. We are warmer here in Oregon than we were 10-15 years ago, even. And so you have to have varieties that can last, that can grow, produce fruit, survive the heat.”
    When a lost variety is found, the apple detectives return to the field and take wood cuttings from the aging tree to graft to a host tree, and maintain the variety for another generation.
    E.J. Brandt, apple detective: I don't want it lost in time. I want to give back to the people so that they can enjoy what our forefathers did.
    For these apple detectives, each tree is a piece of living history, holding stories from the past, and a promise for the future.
    For Market to Market, I’m Peter Tubbs.

  • Apple pledges to go carbon neutral by 2030

    2:39

    Apple has committed to becoming 100% carbon neutral across its entire business line, manufacturing supply chain and the entire product life cycle by the year 2030.

    Apple commits to be 100 percent carbon neutral for its supply chain and products by 2030 (Apple)

  • Apple: We own our carbon footprint

    3:38

    Lisa Jackson, former head of the EPA and current Apple executive, explains how the company tries to minimize its carbon footprint in its multi-national supply chain.

  • Climate Change Song We all have one address

    3:34

    Climate Change song We all have one address available Itunes Spotify Amazon

  • Boston plans for climate change’s promise of more storms. Will it be enough?

    7:49

    An epic nor'easter, a full moon high tide and a rising sea all conspired to swallow up Boston with an icy cold winter flood. What has been a somewhat rare event is believed in the coming years to become much more common due to the effects of climate change. Science correspondent Miles O’Brien reports on how Boston is preparing and whether it will be sufficient.

  • The whole working-from-home thing — Apple

    6:49

    The Underdogs are back, navigating their new normal with lots of unknowns but one reliable constant: Apple helps unleash their creativity and productivity even when they’re working from home.

    It’s still a world of deadlines, meetings, group chats, conference calls, co-workers and bosses. But it’s also a world of kids and unorthodox work spaces. And it’s a world where collaboration never misses a beat, whether the team use iPad, iPhone, iMac, MacBook or all of the above. Working from home (or working from anywhere) isn’t new, but what you can make happen together is.

    This is Apple at Work (from Home)

    Learn more here:

  • Bank of America downgrades Apple to neutral

    3:28

    CNBC's Squawk Box crew discusses Bank of America's decision to downgrade Apple to a neutral rating. This comes as the company approaches a $2 trillion valuation. Subscribe to CNBC PRO for access to investor and analyst insights on Apple and more:

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  • China, France, UN reiterate promises of cooperation on climate change

    43

    China, France and the United Nations have doubled down on their promise to cooperate in fighting climate change. The three parties made the joint statement after a meeting in Buenos Aires. Chinese Foreign Minister Wang Yi, French Foreign Minister Jean-Yves Le Drian and United Nations Secretary-General Antonio Guterres all took part. The statement called on the international community to join hands in building a low-carbon society and pursuing sustainable development.
    #G20Argentina

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  • Climate change: Polar bears could be all but extinct by 2100, study warns

    33

    Polar bears could almost completely disappear in the space of a human lifetime if more is not done to tackle climate change, a new study has warned.

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  • “It Is Not Enough”: Despite Promise of New Aid, U.S. Urged to Take Responsibility For Climate Crisis

    7:36

    Secretary of State John Kerry delivered a major speech Wednesday at the U.N. climate summit, promising the United States would double its climate aid to $800 million a year by 2020 to help poorer nations prepare for the impact of climate change. Meanwhile, The Guardian has revealed that the United States, European nations and 79 African, Caribbean and Pacific countries have joined together to form a new negotiating bloc. The group, which U.S. chief negotiator Todd Stern has dubbed the high ambition coalition, reportedly first met in secret six months ago and does not include China or India. We speak with Bangladeshi climate scientist Saleemul Huq of the International Institute for Environment and Development in London and the International Center for Climate Change and Development in Bangladesh for more on the talks.

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  • China promises to cut carbon emissions

    9:25

    Chinese leaders have unveiled a new pledge to curb carbon emissions ahead of the Paris global climate change summit later this year. While climate change remains a very real challenge, many are hoping that China’s commitments to tackle the problem will add momentum to the carbon-cutting movement. Will the promise be more than just hot air?

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  • Apple SI PAGO 950 MILLONES A SAMSUNG - EXPLICADO!!!!!!!

    5:29

    Explicamos esta situación!

  • How city mayors are taking action on climate change | Eric Garcetti

    28:57

    Visit to get our entire library of TED Talks, transcripts, translations, personalized talk recommendations and more.

    If you change your city, you're changing the world, says Eric Garcetti, mayor of Los Angeles and chair of C40 Cities, a network of the world's megacities committed to tackling the climate crisis. He shares tangible ways Los Angeles and other cities across the globe are promoting economic and social justice while taking concrete action on climate change -- and talks about how to create a more inclusive, green and sustainable society as we rebuild from COVID-19. (This virtual conversation, hosted by TED's current affairs curator Whitney Pennington Rodgers, was recorded July 7, 2020.)

    The TED Talks channel features the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and more. You're welcome to link to or embed these videos, forward them to others and share these ideas with people you know. For more information on using TED for commercial purposes (e.g. employee learning, in a film or online course), submit a Media Request here:

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  • Climate Change Action Plan Delivers $83 Billion and Results

    3:28

    The World Bank Group is helping countries tackle a fast-changing climate. We are going big, being creative, and, above all, helping people and countries re-imagine a climate-smart future. Be ambitious with us! Learn more:

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  • Fiona Apple – Never is a Promise - Sessions at West 54th

    6:20

    Audio: Fiona Apple - Sessions at West 54th, New York 1997
    Climate crisis video: Greta Thunberg and George Monbiot:

  • Noch zwei Apple Events dieses Jahr! & mehr Umsatz als erwartet

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