The climate movement is a people’s movement, it is a global movement, and it is driven everywhere by young dynamic leaders, often Black, Indigenous, and other Women of Color. How do they show up as activists and mobilizers, as young women, and as community leaders? How do they address the intersectional layers of injustice they are faced with locally and globally? How do they center themselves with love, spirit and community? Learn more from Adenike Oladosu and Lyla June.

Oladosu Adenike Titilope


Oladosu Adenike Titilope is an eco-feminist and a climate justice activist; an advocate for the restoration of Lake Chad for sustainable development and regional stability. In 2019, she became the … MORE

Lyla June


Lyla June is an Indigenous musician, scholar and community organizer of Diné (Navajo), Tsétsêhéstâhese (Cheyenne) and European lineages. Her dynamic, multi-genre presentation style has engaged audiences across the globe towards … MORE