Next 10, a nonprofit research group, has put together an interactive app that presents users with about two dozen ways to cut down carbon emissions in California and shows just how those changes impact the environment.
The aim is to help Californians better understand some of the policies enacted to keep air, water and land clean.
Next10, which develops online tools that help people gain a deeper understanding of complex issues, has released the California Carbon Challenge.
The idea is to simulate the tough choices policymakers face in how to address climate change. It allows people to choose strategies to cut the state's carbon emissions through an interactive game and get feedback on their choices.
Got an idea of how to better cut greenhouse gases? You might have a chance to explore that thanks to a new online tool developed by Next 10, an independent, nonpartisan organization focused on innovation.
Californians will be able to choose their favorite strategies with the interactive online game called the “California Carbon Challenge.”
A compressed natural gas (CNG) hose dispenses gas to a Honda Civic at a clean energy fuel station January 18, 2007 in San Francisco, California. Rebates for clean fuel cars are among policy choices on Next10's California Carbon Challenge website.
Frustrated by a lack of federal climate policy? Ever considered back seat driving California’s efforts to cut tailpipe emissions? A hypnotic new website could be just the ticket for the secret policy wonks among us.
Enough of the armchair grumbling about our state budget, which got its latest revision last week. How would you do it?
In less than two hours, more than 100 residents armed with "personal response clickers" at Foothill College rebuilt the $98 billion state budget more to their liking Wednesday night—and enjoyed doing it.