Who is this blogger?

Rex Weyler

Rex Weyler was a director of the original Greenpeace Foundation, the editor of the organisation's first newsletter, and a co-founder of Greenpeace International in 1979.

Deep Green is Rex's column, reflecting on the roots of activism, environmentalism, and Greenpeace's past, present, and future. The opinions here are his own.

More blogger information

  • Deep Green: Entropy and Ecology

    Blogpost by Rex Weyler - 21 December, 2010 at 16:50 13 comments

    “If you don’t have some appreciation of the economy as being embedded in the natural systems of the planet, you’re not going to get very far understanding why we’ve got the problems we have with the environment, and how we’re going to solve them.”
    — Pe...

    Read more >
  • Deep Green: Rising Seas, Sinking Cities

    Blogpost by Rex Weyler - 25 November, 2010 at 13:23 2 comments

    Cities at sea level around the world – including Bangkok, New Orleans, Shanghai and Amsterdam – are bracing themselves for rising seas and sinking ground. Populations on river deltas, atolls and islands face flooding and displacement. Sea-level rise a... Read more >

  • Deep Green: 'Becoming Animal, An Earthly Cosmology'

    Blogpost by Rex Weyler - 29 October, 2010 at 16:50

    “The ‘control of nature’ is a phrase conceived in arrogance,
    born of the Neanderthal age of biology.”
    — Rachel Carson

    Ecologists today must ask a difficult question: Are we succeeding? Is the human enterprise changing quickly enough? We can go to Worl... Read more >

  • Deep Green: The women who founded Greenpeace

    Blogpost by Rex Weyler - 17 September, 2010 at 13:16 5 comments

    "A lot of people are waiting for Martin Luther King Jr. or Mahatma Gandhi to come back,
    but they are gone. We are it."
    — Marian Wright Edelman

    Although men got most of the headlines in the early Greenpeace campaigns, many strong and visionary women he... Read more >

  • In July, two Greenpeace founders – Jim Bohlen, 84, and Dorothy Stowe, 89 – passed away. Both lived full lives as agents of social change, that leave us much to ponder and to emulate.

    Social change often ignites on the fringe, in hybrid cultures, wher... Read more >

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