Elon and Greta aren’t the only two climate change influencers. We encourage you to follow these top journalists covering important topics such as corporate sustainability, the evolution of cleantech and the broader energy transition.
#1: Amy Harder, former Axios journalist, currently leading new Breakthrough Energy journalism initiative [@AmyAHarder / 52.5K followers]
#2: Joel Makower, Cofounder of GreenBiz [@makower / 41K followers]
#3: Brady Dennis, Environment Reporter at Washington Post [@brady_dennis / 13.5K followers]
#4: Russell Gold, Energy Reporter at The Wall Street Journal [@russellgold / 20.5K followers]
#5: Jon Shieber, Climate Change & Tech Writer at FootPrint Coalition [@jshieber / 18.6K followers]
#6: James Temple, Senior Editor at MIT Technology Review [@jtemple / 20.2K followers]
De-extinction research is fascinating in its own right - particularly as climate change accelerates threats to species.— James Temple (@jtemple) April 1, 2021
But the notion mammoths can mitigate climate change strikes me as a rationalization after the fact - & a super roundabout approach: https://t.co/0YuoZU9mBw
#7: Jeff St. John, Editor in Chief at Canary Media [@jeffsaintjohnn /4K followers]
It's not easy being green -- let's do it together! Come join us for tomorrow's talk with some of my favorite climate journalists (two of them my former bosses) to learn why the next 15 years of climate journalism will need to look very different from the past decade and a half... https://t.co/tRQk2mtfMj— Jeff St. John (@jeffsaintjohn) April 19, 2021
#8: Akshat Rathi, Energy Reporter at Bloomberg [@AkshatRathi / 17.2K followers]
Why is capitalism failing at tackling climate change?— Akshat Rathi (@AkshatRathi) April 19, 2021
One reason: Companies are great at maximizing, say, production, services, or profits, but not great minimizing, say, accidents, sexual harrasment, emissions without severe punishment (regulations, investor revolt, bad PR).
#9: Brad Plumer, Climate Reporter at the New York Times [@bradplumer / 42.8K followers]
New York City Mayor's Office put out an in-depth study of what it'd take to cut NYC's emissions >80% by 2050.— brad plumer (@bradplumer) April 15, 2021
A few scenarios here, but two things stuck out: Assumption of 17% reduction in VMT and some 26 to 61 trillion BTUs of renewable natural gas. https://t.co/6WLqN1YKnB pic.twitter.com/2QqSWgpXFX
#10: Ben Geman, Energy Reporter at Axios [Ben_Geman / 17.5K followers]
Pretty packed (but short!) @axios Generate newsletter this morning. A little scoop on #Senate #Democrats new bill on #climate diplomacy; @afreedma on an important new satellite emissions monitoring effort; #Apple's launch of a new CO2 removal fund; & more https://t.co/tqk1ht9F7M— Ben Geman (@Ben_Geman) April 15, 2021
Amanda Echavarri is an account manager at Inkhouse, working across the defense, sustainability and technology industries. She is responsible for developing and executing media strategy across her teams, and uses her strong media relationships to secure meaningful coverage for her clients in both tier one and trade outlets. In addition to media relations, Amanda utilizes her writing skills and understanding of complex technological topics to produce insightful content for her clients.