NEMO is committed to help museums tap into their full potential as contributors and allies in the sustainable transition of Europe. Therefore, NEMO has invited experts to facilitate free NEMO Webinars on themes relating to climate change, climate action and sustainability.
NEMO is thrilled to know that a selection of these webinars will be shared further on the new YouTube channel of the Climate Heritage Network. The aim of the channel is to presents the best of climate action from CHN members and partners around the world. Additionally, about the playlist CHN Member Organisations in Action, CHN writes that ‘CHN members work at every scale from local to global. They champion diverse knowledge systems and cosmovisions. They reflect the diversity of artistic and cultural expression and heritage practice from visual and performing arts to craft and creative industries to archaeology and monuments. They engage with every dimension of climate action including adaptation, mitigation, climate resilient sustainable development, climate justice, and planning for loss and damage.’
- Watch the first NEMO Webinar that was added to the playlist: ‘Create Dangerously Museums in the Age of Action’ with Michael Peter Edson.
The next NEMO Webinar will take place on 3 May from 11:00-12:00 CEST. The expert speakers Margherita Sani and Evelyn Kaindl-Ranzinger will explain the basics of cross-border cooperation and EU funding opportunities for museums. Participants will gain particular knowledge of the how small institutions can benefit from the possibilities offered by Erasmus+.
- The NEMO Webinar is free of charge, but registration is mandatory.
About the Climate Heritage Network
The Climate Heritage Network (CHN) is a voluntary, mutual support network of government agencies, NGOs, universities, businesses, and other organizations committed to tackling climate change and achieving the ambitions of the Paris Agreement.
Mobilized in 2018 during the Global Climate Action Summit and launched in 2019, the Climate Heritage Network works to re-orient climate policy, planning, and action at all levels to account for dimensions of culture - from arts to heritage.