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Creating the Political Will for a Livable World.

Citizens’ Climate Lobby is a non-profit, non-partisan, grassroots advocacy
organization focused on national policies to address climate change.

OUR SOLUTION

Carbon Fee and Dividend

By building constructive, working relationships with Members of Parliament we seek passage of Carbon Fee and Dividend, a climate change solution that bridges the partisan divide.

Carbon Fee and Dividend, a revenue-neutral carbon tax with 100% of the net revenue returned directly to households, will reduce greenhouse gas emissions dramatically while growing the economy and saving lives.

Citizen Engagement

Governments will respond to the will of the people provided we tell them what we want. And what we want is a livable world.

This is what Citizens’ Climate Lobby works for. To empower citizens to connect with and influence their Members of Parliament. To spread the idea that each one of us can address climate change.

Working together we can make this happen.

In order to generate the political will necessary for climate action, we train and support volunteers to build relationships with elected officials, the media and their local community.

Our consistently respectful, non-partisan approach to climate education is designed to create a broad, sustainable foundation for climate action across all geographic regions and political inclinations. By building upon shared values rather than partisan divides, and empowering our supporters to work in keeping with the concerns of their local communities, we work towards the adoption of fair, effective, and sustainable climate change solutions.

Citizens Climate Lobby Australia started in 2014. We have members in 130 of the 150 Federal electorates. Our parent organisation, Citizens Climate Lobby began in the United States on October 7, 2007, and now has over 63,000 supporters worldwide in 31 countries.

Please join us here, or find out more here. Or click the image below to visit our conference page, or to register for it.

  • "One thing I’ve learned from my short time trying to be a farmer is that our farmers have to be the bravest, most optimistic people in the world. To go back to the land year after year, after what nature throws at them and the world economy does to their income, takes a special kind of person. "
    Sara HendersonThe Strength In Us All
  • "My theory is that if we don’t connect to nature, mentally, physically or spiritually, we’re lost. Teaching children to photograph an animal is to understand its behaviour, its habitat and why that habitat must be preserved. In a nation of city dwellers with an ever expanding migrant population, it’s crucial to plug people in, give them respect and connection to their natural environment. "
    Steve Parish
  • "And at this moment in history, our core value happens to be the raw, aching truth of the human predicament. It may also be the only belief that can save us as a species. A species that will continue to find comfort and delight in the companionship of animals, the miracle of birds, the colours of the corals and the majesty of the forests. We are in it together, on this blue spinning marble in the cold and silent void. And we must act on that belief, if we are going to be able to continue to live a good life here, in this beautiful and fragile country, on this lovely planet, our only home."
    Geraldine BrooksBoyer Lecture 2011
  • "..leaders should be looked upon as being 'in front', 'sharing' rather than 'showing' the way... it is the followers who save leaders and therefore make them."
    Michelle GrattanLeadership Lecture, Leadership Victoria 2005
  • "It brought me a new understanding of how, unless you're connected with the land, you're not really connected with yourself or the nation. And Australians, I think, are slowly beginning to realise that the land owns us, we don't own the land. It's taken climate change to achieve that. And you get this sense of forces which are outside your control."
    Joan Kirneron the immensity of outback Australia
  • " It truly was astonishing, the depth and breadth of this land. I really felt a calling to show it to others; to ensure that we not only appreciated what we have down here, down under, but that we were willing to protect it, too. At the time I started Steve Parish Publishing, environmental issues were only just coming to the fore. People were beginning to question what we were doing to nature. I still feel that nature is under attack and it is enormously frustrating that we continue to march hell-bent on destroying what we love and what is necessary for us — both spiritually and materially — as it is for all life forms. "
    Steve Parish