The art of turning a ship despite repeated leadership failures


Guest in The Climate Emergency Warming Room on 26 September is Rosemary Nugent from Humans in Geelong, who gives us all the details about the optimistic Humans’ expo which is held near Geelong Waterfront on Sunday 7 October.

We talk sustainable coffee pods with Kayla Mossuto, co-founder and managing director of Crema Joe, which helps coffee drinkers keeping millions of plastic capsules out of landfill.

Jody Brown, station owner from near Longreach in Queensland, tells us about climate changes, drought, politics and regenerative agriculture.

Colin Mockett is in his carbon emissions corner today, comparing with the rest of the world how Australia’s doing when it comes to this thing about doing our bit.

We listen to Paul McCartney’s new song, ‘Despite Repeated Warnings’, and we listen to three excerpts from a landmark climate change speech by Antonio Guterres, secretary-general of the United Nations, which he held in New York on 10 September 2018, being introduced by Jayathma Wickramanayake, the United Nations Secretary-General’s Envoy on Youth.

 

“Below decks the engineer cries
The captain’s gonna leave us
when the temperatures rise
The needle’s going up
The engine’s gonna blow
And we’re gonna be left down below
Down below…”

“Despite repeated warnings
Of dangers up ahead
Well, the captain wasn’t listening
To what was said,”

~ Paul McCartney, British singer, in his seven-minute Beatles-resonating song ‘Despite Repeated Warnings’


Listen to The Sustainable Hour no. 235 on 94.7 The Pulse:

» To open or download this programme in mp3-format, right-click here (Mac: CTRL + click)

  » Subscribe to ‘The Sustainable Hour’ podcast via iTunes or Stitcher




#FridaysForFuture
#ClimateStrike




 LISTENER SERVICE: 

Content of this hour

Links, excerpts and more information about what we talked about in this Sustainable Hour


Humans in Geelong is a team of volunteers telling the stories of locals making a difference. At their expo in Geelong on Sunday, you can experience 45 amazing exhibitors and 17 inspiring speakers, 12 uplifting performances, music and dancing. It’s free and it’s fun for kids. Free HuGs as well!

» RSVP on the Facebook event page

» Home page of Humans in Geelong

» Rosemary Nugent’s Facebook profile


. . .

“The Humans in Geelong Expo is back for a second year and will be held at Deakin’s Waterfront campus on Sunday. The free event promises to showcase a variety of talent and aims to inspire, connect and strengthen the Geelong community…”

» Geelong Advertiser, page 10 – 3 October 2018:
Human kind of expo hits town

Photo: Geelong Advertiser



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 #CARBONEMISSIONS: 

Colin Mockett’s global outlook #13

In his 13th Global Outlook, Colin Mockett takes a closer look at the figures for global and national carbon emissions – how Australia is not even close to be “doing our bit” and failing to live up to the country’s collective commitments in Paris in 2015.

Australia’s greenhouse gas pollution levels keep rising

The Australian Government tries to conceal the fact that carbon emissions have been rising since March 2015, hoping it can get away with sneaky climate censorship tactics, reported Climate Council.

Climate Council’s acting CEO and Head of Research Dr Martin Rice wrote:

“Last Friday night, the Federal Department of Environment and Energy discreetly released news that deserved front page attention: Australia’s greenhouse gas pollution levels have risen yet again. Worse, this is the third year running. 

The data should have been released months ago, but instead, it seems the Government has waited for an opportune moment to slip this worrying news under the table. And if this sounds familiar, it most certainly is.

It’s a tactic that’s been used time and again, as the Government has repeatedly tried to conceal the fact that emissions have been rising since March 2015. They have released reports on Australia’s rising emissions on Christmas Eve, on weekends, during holiday periods or major events, hoping that no one is paying attention.

Unfortunately, the Federal Government has no credible climate policy to reduce greenhouse gas pollution. And the stakes are deadly serious.  

Australia has just experienced its driest September on record, with farmers desperately waiting for rain. With the bushfire season starting early in many local government areas in NSW, and large areas of Queensland and most of NSW in drought, Australians are already feeling the acute impacts of rising greenhouse gas pollution levels.

But we’re not letting the Government get away with these sneaky climate censorship tactics.

Over the long weekend, we were out in the media making sure the Australian public gets the facts it deserves about climate change.

Will you share this article with your friends and family to show the Government that no matter what tactics they try, they can’t smother the truth on climate?

» Sydney Morning Herald – 1 October 2018:
A cynical attempt to avoid scrutiny

We need to get this news to as many people as possible so that they know the truth about Australia’s emissions scorecard.

At a time when credible Federal Government climate policy remains missing in action, the need for transparent greenhouse gas pollution information has never been more important.
Together, we can hold the Government to account and keep pushing for positive change with the bountiful renewable energy and storage solutions that we have on hand.”
~ Dr Martin Rice, Climate Council, Acting CEO and Head of Research


“We can ensure that prices do come down without having to worry about that target because it’s not going to constrain us in any way, shape, or form.”
Australia’s energy minister Angus Taylor on the country’s Paris Agreement emissions targets



“…it just enables Australians to say that we are doing our bit.”
~ Energy Minister Angus Taylor on the Paris Agreement – on Sky News

Australians shouldn’t be “doing their bit”, according to this Sky News presenter. But hang on, why not exactly? Who – apart from the Boys Club in Canberra – say that selfish behaviour and turning your back on the global community is a great business model which is going to create prosperity for citizens in this country?






Jacinda Ardern, Prime Minister of New Zealand, addressing the General Assembly of the United Nations in New York on 25 September 2018

UN chief: We are careening towards the edge of the abyss

Antonio Guterres, Secretary-General of the United Nations, gave a speech in New York on 10 September 2018 where he directly tells us all we must step up the citizen pressure on our governments.



In the YouTube video with a recording of Colin Mockett’s global outlook, we inserted an excerpt from this clip from Sky News Australia where Peter Gleeson and Julian Tomlinson talk about how green groups are a “threat to their lifestyle”:



Peter Gleeson, host in Sky News’ Weekend Heads Up, and so-called “climage change realist” Julian Tomlinson commented on an article in Sunday Mail in Queensland, which reported that,

“Green activists will unleash war on freight rail operator Aurizon with a cowardly campaign of illegal protests that threaten to disrupt Queensland’s multi-billion dollar coal exports.”



More global outlooks on

Colin Mockett’s global outlook

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Kayla Mossuto: Sustainable coffee pods

Cremajoe’s customers are diverting millions of capsules from landfill each year by using their reusable coffee capsules.

“Let’s chat about the elephant in the room,” says Kayla Mossuto: “Every day, 55 million coffee pods are thrown away.”

Already by 2012, Nespresso had sold more than 27 billion coffee pods worldwide, enough to encircle the equator 30 times. That’s just one company, and they have added many more since.

Nespresso have stated that, “The uptake of our recycling initiatives has been limited to date due to a lack of accessibility at national level to recycling collection points.”

Recycling coffee pods takes effort and research for consumers – something that Nespresso assumes most people aren’t prepared to do.

However, through their recycling scheme, Nespresso have retained the portion of the market that might abandon them if they couldn’t recycle, and have therefore been able to continue on producing masses and masses of single use items.

“So, if you could choose to make a difference, why wouldn’t you?, asks Kayla Mossuto, co-founder and managing director of Crema Joe.

In Geelong, you can find Crema Joe’s products at Little Earth Nest, 265 Myers Street in East Geelong.

» Company home page: www.cremajoe.com.au

» Instagram: www.instagram.com/cremajoe

» Facebook: www.facebook.com/cremajoe



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Jody Brown: Stop dancing around the issue

Kelly O’Shanassy, CEO of the Australian Conservation Foundation, wrote:
“As a fourth generation grazier from the Channel Country of western Queensland, Jody Brown has seen dry spells come and go. But she knows it’s climate change making this drought hotter and drier. Families who’ve lived on the land for decades are struggling and it’s getting worse.

Prime Minister Morrison claims drought is his top priority and he’s praying for rain. Prayers are welcome, but what drought-affected communities really need is action.

The drought’s reaching crisis point yet Australia has no climate policy. Our Prime Minister says he doesn’t want to talk about climate damage. But Jody does.

That’s why with Jody, we’ve produced a hard-hitting tv ad that lays bare the reality of drought in a warming world. Her message? “I would like politicians to stop dancing around the issue”.

Together we need to put drought and climate damage in the national spotlight so our government can’t keep ignoring it.”

» www.acf.org.au/donate_drought


Matter Of Fact – introduction with farmer John Hamparsum

Verity Morgan-Schmidt, CEO, Farmers for Climate Action, wrote on 8 August 2018:

With 100% of NSW and over half of Queensland now officially in drought, the media all want to hear what our farmers have got to say about climate change. 

Farmers for Climate Action has been able to ensure that farmers voices are able to be heard on climate change throughout this challenging time. A few recent highlights include:

We know this drought is taking a severe toll on many of our farmers and their communities. We strongly encourage all of our farmers to contact the Rural Financial Counselling Service to check eligibility for assistance, and if you are struggling please reach out to the many organisations who can help, including Lifeline (13 11 14) and Beyond Blue (1300 22 46 36). 

If you’re one of our non-farmer supporters, we urge you to support the drought relief efforts underway.

On a more positive note, our movement has grown so much over the past 12 months and we’ve been working around the clock to pull together our first strategic plan.

From the Carbon Market Institute Emissions Reduction Summit, the NCCARF conference and Australian Farm Institute’s digital agriculture conference, to town hall meetings at Glastonbury, Mackay and Montville and the Beyond Coal and Gas Jamboree, our team have been working hard to ensure that climate change and agriculture are front and centre on the national agenda.

We were so proud to help some of our Victorian farmers get strong policy motions passed supporting climate action at the recent United Dairy Farmers of Victoria (UDV) and Victorian Farmers Federation (VFF) conferences.

Further north, our work building a taskforce and writing a report with an alternative vision of prosperity for regional Australia is going well. Leading farmers and experts have come together to focus on what it will take to restore the social, economic and ecological fabric of our communities and embrace innovation to enhance our long-term resilience in the face of climate change. 

We’re also continuing to stand up for groundwater and climate in the Galilee Basin. We recently took the bush to the big smoke, hosting a packed community forum where we put the issue of climate change at the centre of the national agenda in the lead-up to the Longman by-election. Longreach grazier Jody Brown and Bli Bli strawberry producer Kerrie McMartin come from two very different parts of agriculture but were united as they addressed the forum; calling for climate action, a clean energy transition and protection of precious groundwater from mining. 

Our webinar series has kicked off with Director of the ANU Energy Change Institute Professor Ken Baldwin. He addressed an audience of agricultural industry leaders and concerned farmers about Australia’s energy market and the need for stronger emissions targets within the National Energy Guarantee proposal.  Professor Baldwin’s presentation is on our website. 

Finally, do you ever wish you had your own personal climate scientist to chat to? Well, we’ve got you covered. Send us your questions and we’ll get our panel of respected climate scientists to answer them. Find out more on our Ask a Scientist page of our website.

Lots more to report, but I’ll leave it there for now – more to come in our soon-to-be-launched newsletter.

Sincerely
Verity Morgan-Schmidt
CEO, Farmers for Climate Action

P.S. In light of all the drought, we’re ramping up our campaign for a Long-term Plan on Climate Change and Agriculture, including working with Longreach grazier Jody Brown to set up a petition on Change.org. Please sign and share it widely.

» Australian Farmers for Climate Action:
www.farmersforclimateaction.org.au



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Paul McCartney: ‘Despite Repeated Warnings’

The 76-year-old ex-Beatles-singer Paul McCartney is back in the spotlight. This time around he has a story to tell his millions of fans – and the world – about climate change and leadership.

The music legend who co-wrote the 1966-hit ‘The Yellow Submarine’ is now, more than 50 years later, giving us yet another marine-themed song, only this time it about climate change.

Paul McCartney’s new album ‘Egypt Station’ soared to the No. 1 spot on Billboard 200, transmitting an important message to hundreds of thousands of eager fans: This submarine we’re all living in might never resurface if we don’t do something to rein in emissions. Now.

Lennon’s and McCartney’s song ‘Revolution’ from 1968 was actually a bit of an anti-revolution song. But this time around it is different. The time has come for a genuine #EnergyRevolution – and it will have to go deeper than just how we generate our energy.

Paul is an optimist, as he was back in the 1960s:

“Yes, we can do it,” Paul McCartney sings. “Yeah, we can do it now.”

What’s next? ‘Drive My Electric Car?’ ‘Here Comes the Solar Panels?’…
Whatever it is, at The Sustainable Hour we are 100 percent here for climate-woke Paul McCartney!


. . .





. . .

Paul McCartney explains about the song in an interview posted on his YouTube channel:

“I was in Japan and I was reading a newspaper – I think it was like the Tokyo Times, Japan Times or something – and there was something about climate change and it’s typical, you know, the way people are kind of not doing anything about it.

“It’s all gonna be fine, don’t worry, oh yeah sure there’s icebergs melting but it doesn’t matter, it’s not melting in London so don’t worry about it, you know”

And the phrase was in this article, it started off “Despite repeated warnings, they’re not listening”. You know, it’s the idea. I like that phrase “Despite repeated warnings”. I thought, yeah, that sums up a lot of people’s feelings. And then thought, well, what I’ll do is I’ll do a kind of song where I used symbolism and so the person will be symbolic of certain politicians and people who argue that climate change is a hoax, and we know a few. So I’ll do it about that and I’ll get somebody to symbolize one of those people. So I thought, okay it’s a sea captain and he’s steering a boat and he’s gonna go towards the icebergs but he’s been warned, and he’s going because he thinks he’s right, and he thinks they’re all making too much of it. The usual arguments you know…

So that’s what it’s about. It’s a sort of story like the Titanic. If they’d been warned, hey, you’re gonna sink from icebergs, and if the captain said “it doesn’t matter, it’ll be fine”. So it’s that, using that kind of idea, so there’s a sort of mad daft captain, and then there’s all the people on the boat who know he’s got it wrong.

So it’s very symbolic for what’s going on in some areas of politics in my mind. So it’s one of those songs like Band On The Run or Live And Let Die that is kind of episodic and it’s kind of an epic production. That is it, and it is hopefully trying to remind people that climate change is not a hoax, and that we should avoid having a mad captain steering us towards the icebergs.”


. . .

Producer Greg Kurstin about “Despite Repeated Warnings“, commenting on whether it is a real epic:

“It is. That’s in the style of some of Paul’s other epic, extended songs like “Band on the Run” and “Live and Let Die.” These are songs that are epic and orchestral and have many different sections and movements to them. This one was his concept. Lyrically, he could probably tell you what it’s about, but there’s definitely some political references there.

He took the band into the rehearsal room and worked out the structure of it and brought it to L.A. and I worked with them and we tweaked it and worked out the arrangement. It was a long evolution to get it to where it got in the end. A lot of orchestral musicians came in. We had brass players and the Muscle Shoals horn guys came in to do some brass stuff. It was quite the job of getting that together because it was like five or six songs in one. It’s about seven minutes long.”
Greg Kurstin in Rolling Stone on 3 July 2018


. . .

The lyrics: Despite repeated warnings

Of dangers up ahead
The captain won’t be listening
To what’s been said

He feels that there’s a good chance
That we have been misled
And so the captain’s planning
To steam ahead

What can we do, what can we do
What can we do to stop this foolish plan going through
What can we do, what can we do
This man is bound to lose his ship and his crew

Despite repeated warnings
From those who ought to know
He’s got his own agenda and so he’ll go

Those who shout the loudest
May not always be the smartest
But they have their proudest moments
Right before they fall

Red sky in the morning
Doesn’t ever seem to phase him
But a sailor’s warning signal
Should concern us all

How can we stop him
Grab the keys and lock him up
If we can do it
We can save the day

The engineer lives with
His wife and daughter Janet
But he misses them so

Although he’s working with
The best crew on the planet
They never want him to go

He had a premonition
He senses something’s wrong
And by his own admission
He knew it all along
The captain’s crazy
But he doesn’t let them know it
He’ll take us with him
If we don’t do something
Soon to slow it

How can we stop him
Grab the keys and lock him up
If we can do it
We can save the day

Below decks the engineer cries
The captain’s gonna leave us when the temperatures rise
The needle’s going up
The engine’s gonna blow
And we’re gonna be left down below
Down below

Yes we can do it
Yes we can do it now
Yes we can do it

Yes we can do it
Yes we can do it now
Yes we can do it
Yes we can do it now
Yes we can do it
Yes we can do it now

If life would work out
The way you plan it
That’d be so fine
For the wife and Janet
Sometimes you might
Have to battle through it
But that’s the way you learn
How you’ve got to do it

Yes we can do it whoa, whoa
Yes we can do it whoa, whoa
Yes we can do it whoa, whoa
Yes we can do it whoa, whoa

Despite repeated warnings
Of dangers up ahead
Well the captain wasn’t listening
To what was said

So we went to the captain
And we told him to turn around
But he laughs in our faces
Says that we are mistaken

So we gather around him
Now the ropes that have bound him
Prove that he should have listened
To the will of the people
It’s the will of the people
It’s the will of the people


. . .

» Grist – 17 September 2018:
Paul McCartney’s new climate anthem is fire

» The Independent – 16 September 2018:
Paul McCartney uses song on new album to attack Donald Trump: ‘We’ve got a mad captain sailing this boat’
‘Despite repeated warnings of dangers up ahead, the captain won’t be listening to what’s been said,’ says Beatles star

» If you would like to know more about Paul McCartney, check out this ‘Carpool Karaoke’

» Medium – 13 September 2018:
Trump’s Most Dangerous Attack Yet
“This week the Trump administration proposed its latest major attack on our national efforts to fight climate change — a reversal of regulations for methane emissions, which are one of the most destructive sources of climate pollution.”

» Grist – 12 September 2018:
To stop climate change, the world needs more ‘artivists’
By Antonique Smith, a Grammy-nominated singer and actress from USA


. . .

“The time has come”

The revolution is happening, and Midnight Oil wrote it’s anthem in 1987, the first track from their album ‘Diesel and Dust’. The band’s best-known song outside Australia: ‘Beds Are Burning’

“Out where the river broke
The bloodwood and the desert oak
Holden wrecks and boiling diesels
Steam in forty five degrees

The time has come
To say fair’s fair
To pay the rent
To pay our share

The time has come
A fact’s a fact
It belongs to them
Let’s give it back

How can we dance when our earth is turning
How do we sleep while our beds are burning
How can we dance when our earth is turning
How do we sleep while our beds are burning”

» www.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beds_Are_Burning



 ADDITIONALLY: 

In other news

From our notes of this week: news stories and events we didn’t have time to mention but which we think you should know about


Powercor Energy Partner program to reward energy sensibility

Powercor launches an energy-saving program in the Geelong region this summer with financial incentives on offer.

Last summer, power outages left residents in the dark for hours at a time. Powercor seeks to avoid this, when the heat goes up over summer, and airconditioners are turned on. It is also a way of putting downward pressure on energy prices.

Residents of parts of the Bellarine Peninsula, Geelong and the Surf Coast will be eligible for the Powercor Energy Partner program, which will run from 1 December 2018 until 31 March 2019.

Households can register online to take part in the program and will receive a “Sensibo Sky” — a small controller that connects to a split system air conditioner via Wi-Fi and allows the unit to be controlled through an app — for free.

It allows residents and network operator Powercor to set temperatures on airconditioning units to manage peak demand on hot days.

On days when a peak event is declared, Powercor will inform households when it is intended to set the temperature on the air conditioner up to a maximum of 26°C.

Participants will have time to pre-cool their home, and will also be able to opt-out in peak events.

At the end of summer, customers will receive $20 for each time they took part in an Energy Partner event.

As a special introductory offer to support the program’s launch, Powercor is offering a $10,000 grant to the primary or secondary school that has the most families participating.

» Find more information on www.powercor.com.au/energy-partner



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Standard Chartered rules out new coal financing


Chairman Jose Vinals

“The reality that coal fired power will be a stranded asset is beginning to be understood by the finance sector.”
~ Clint Garrett

Standard Chartered bank, a major player in Southeast Asia, has ruled out financing new coal power plants worldwide.

Standard Chartered wakes up and announces the time has come – finally, in 2018! – to stop financing coal, saying: “It’s the right thing to do, it is the responsible thing to do…” To have made this announcement 10 years ago would of course have been even more responsible, then. But anyway, better late than not at all. Many more will follow quickly now.

» Read more on www.sc.com and www.marketforces.org.au



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Acknowledgement

We at The Sustainable Hour would like to pay our respect to the traditional custodians of the land on which we are broadcasting, the Wathaurong People, and pay our respect to their elders, past, present and future.

The traditional owners lived in harmony with the environment and with the climate for hundreds of generations. It is not clear – yet – that as European settlers we have demonstrated that we can live in harmony for hundreds of generations, but it is clear that we can learn from the indigenous, traditional owners of this land.

When we talk about the future, it means extending our respect to those children not yet born, the generations of the future – remembering the old saying that…



The decisions currently being made around Australia to ignore climate change are being made by those who won’t be around by the time the worst effects hit home. How utterly disgusting, disrespectful and unfair is that?




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“Participation – that’s what’s gonna save the human race.”
~ Pete Seeger, American singer