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Cooperation over Competition in service to the Beloved Earth and the
Beloved Community

WHERE DO WE GO FROM HERE’S MISSION STATEMENT: To protect the beloved earth, its beloved creatures, and its beloved humans. To challenge racism's role in the climate crisis and harm to the planet. To practice and promote critical race theory and prosocial methodology in exploring and advocating planning, environmental, land, and economic policies that impact the earth. To encourage mitigation policies over simply relying on adaptation when feasible for the (over)developed world.  To use all lawful means to carry out these objectives.

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Where Do We Go From Here is an advocacy organization focused on the climate crisis, often called climate change. Racism has been a dangerous weapon in continuing practices that are harmful to the environment. Actions such as sprawl, lack of mass transportation investment, labor for the purpose of control, and the destruction of nature are acts empowered by racism.


Our approach is educating the public and policymakers on planning, economic, land, and environmental policy tools and advocating for those tools, which will create a more equitable and cooperative society and result in a more sustainable framework that will be more effective in coping with the climate crisis. 

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We are available to deliver keynotes, moderate panel discussions, and facilitate workshops on the climate crisis, environmental justice,  scenario planning,  health equity, community/civic engagement, and progressive environmentally supportive projects and initiatives.

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  • Fossil Fuel divestment— move your bank to a nonfossil fuel bank.

  • Push for a 32-hour workweek. Reduced working institute lowers greenhouse gas emissions.

  • Mitigation policies over adaptation policies to combat the global heating.

  • Remove parking minimums—so we can build more housing and walkable cooperative commerce!

  • Institute measures to dissuade sprawl in your region, such as urban boundaries and recognition of land as a common.

  • Affordable housing within your city's political boundaries.

  • Co-operative, affordable, accessible, DENSE housing development in Center Cities.

  • Land-value public financing.

  • Land trusts.

  • Massive investment in mass electric transit, solar, wind, and fusion.

  • Policies that dismantle de facto residential housing.

  • True enforcement of the Fair Housing Act.

  • Universal basic income.

  • Universal health care.

  • Universal education through college.

  • Re-evaluate the role of police and move many of their functions to fully funded social services.

  • Drug decriminalization, liberty, and justice for drug possession, expunge the record, and recompense for incarceration.

  • Converting family farms into the Kibbutz model.   

  • Public Parks that have country club amenities like pools, tennis courts, and exercise rooms.



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