The impact of climate change is not proportionate to the ones that contribute to it. It is the world’s poorest and those in vulnerable situations, especially women and children, who bear the brunt of environmental, economic and social shocks. This paper highlights the fact that women are disproportionately affected by climate change, when they are primarily the ones that have been caring for and preserving the earth. This paper also argues for the need for eco-consciousness and the increased participation of women in climate initiatives, as women have a theology and spirituality undergirded by eco-consciousness.
Philip, Mary (Joy)
"Women, Climate Change and Eco-theology,"
Consensus: Vol. 41:
1, Article 9.
Available at: https://scholars.wlu.ca/consensus/vol41/iss1/9