‘We’re all climate journalists now’: how the weather took over everything

‘We’re all climate journalists now’: how the weather took over everything

Written by John Collingridge, Alex Needham, Dan Milmo, Fiona Shields, Jess Cartner-Morley, Mark Oliver, Tim Lusher, Liz Ford, Tanya Aldred and Dominic Rushe from the Guardian

From the business section to the food magazine, Guardian editors are becoming focused on one dominant story

Once upon a time, it was really only environment journalists who covered the climate crisis. At the Guardian, this is rapidly changing, as the emergency sprawls into more and more aspects of our daily lives, from food to fashion, football to finance, art to agriculture.

Here, 10 Guardian journalists describe how the climate crisis is changing their job.

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As an indigenous farming person, tell me why the Grauniad vilifies my culture and way of life. Telling readers who live on an archipelago off the Western coast of Europe to eat less meat when meat is food which is produced most reliably and best in terms of actual carbon footprint given British climate and terrain is definitely not inkeeping with Grauniad inclusivity policies. Those flexitarian recipes had better not recommend imported foods as ingredients, nor fail to note environmental impacts of rice.

If the Grauniad objects to certain styles of British farming which produce food in such a way as to subsidise the lifestyles of the comfortably off, then it should campaign hard for much higher farm gate prices, less control of food procurement and distribution by multinationals and supermarkets, and a higher percentage of income spent on food.

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