Climate Heroes - Danske Bank

Climate Heroes – Danske Bank

NI Case Studies on climate action

Acting on the climate crisis is still high on the agenda. Businesses are, now more than ever, expected to play their part to keep the planet liveable. But it can feel overwhelming and difficult to know where to start. In the first webinar of this inspirational series, Géraldine Noé, Head of Environment at Business in the Community NI will be joined by Chris Martin, Head of Climate Risk & Strategy for Danske Bank – a BITC Climate Champion – and Myles McCarthy, Director at The Carbon Trust, to understand how businesses that are office-based can start on their climate journey, take practical action to reduce their direct impacts, and start looking at their broader footprint.

Climate Heroes – BITC

This webinar series is part of the BITC Business Action on Climate campaign, aimed at challenging and supporting businesses to address the climate emergency. As part of the campaign BITC is asking businesses to sign the Climate Action Pledge, a public commitment to reduce greenhouse gas emissions by 2030. To change everything we need everyone.

Related articles

Types of weather including wind; rain; heat; clouds, snow.

Does climate change affect the weather?

Northern Ireland recorded it’s hottest day ever this summer. Extreme weather events, all around the world, are occurring with greater frequency. Can we make a connection between climate change and the weather?

6 ways you can help fight climate change

Addressing the global issue of climate change isn’t just the responsibility of governments, we can all play our part as individuals.

We will show you how to make small changes in your daily life that will collectively add up to reduce your carbon footprint.

technology to fight climate change

How technology can help fight climate change

How we’ve lived our lives has affected our planet. We can no longer sit back and ignore a problem that is escalating. Our planet is heating up and with it the climate is becoming more and more erratic. Can we fix what has become a human problem?