A video tutorial of Global Forest Watch Commodities.
Ocean advocate Céline Cousteau and cartoonist Jim Toomey (creator of Sherman's Lagoon) teamed up with the World Resources Institute to bring you Coral Reefs: Polyps in Peril.
This video is a brief summary of WRI's 30th Anniversary Dinner recognizing Michael Bloomberg, and honoring Jonathan Lash and Stephen Ross. The dinner took place at the Mandarin Oriental, in NYC.
Since 1982, the World Resources Institute has been making big ideas happen at the intersection of people and the environment. This video briefly explains three WRI success stories that give only a glimpse into the richly diverse work that we do.
Take a tour of coral reefs around the world with the World Resources Institute's Reefs at Risk project and Google Earth.
Sous la direction de l'Institut des Ressources Mondiales (World Resources Institute - WRI), une vaste collaboration entre de grands instituts de recherche et organisations de conservation a permis de réaliser une étude cartographique mondiale des menaces qui pèsent sur les récifs coralliens de la
El Instituto de Recursos Mundiales (World Resources Institute - WRI) y sus socios han publicado el "Reexamen de Arrecifes en Peligro."
Sunita, a poor woman who faces the loss of her home and livelihood, shows us the value of access to information. By using information, Sunita is able to voice her concerns and participate in decisions which directly affect her environment.
Through the Greenhouse Gas Protocol (GHGP) World Resources Institute (WRI) and the World Business Council for Sustainable Development (WBCSD) work with businesses to develop standards and tools that help companies measure, manage, report and reduce their carbon emissions.
In 2002, EMBARQ founded CTS-México—a Mexican nongovernmental organization staffed with transport engineers, urban planners, and policy experts—and partnered with the Mexico City government to develop a bus rapid transit (BRT) corridor on a high-profile avenue running through the heart of the Mexi
In the suburbs in the outskirts of Mexico City, residents like Martita are under-served by mass transit. It can take anywhere from two and a half, to three hours to commute to and from work. Unreliable service and daily breakdowns are just part of Martita's daily commute.