YOU'RE INVITED to a reception with Author and Climate Activist Bill McKibben in support of REP-NH
Gary Hirshberg * Jamey French * Alice Chamberlin * Rick Russman * Jamie Henn * Susan Arnold * Dan Weeks * Martha Fuller Clark * Paul Doscher * (host committee in formation)
For a reception with Author and Climate Activist Bill McKibben in support of Responsible Environmental Protection for New Hampshire (REP-NH)
Tuesday, October 4th
5:00 PM - 7:00 PM
The home of Ron and Gerri King
10 Pine Street
Concord, New Hampshire
REP-NH actively supports candidates for state office that demonstrate a commitment to environmental values, climate action, and support for the greater development of clean energy.
Please consider supporting the event with a contribution to REP-NH to help elect a pro-environment majority in the New Hampshire Legislature and Executive Council!
* DONATIONS ARE HIGHLY ENCOURAGED, BUT NOT REQUIRED, TO ATTEND *
Sponsor: $1,000 / Advocate: $500 / Supporter: $250 / Friend $100
Suggested contribution: $50 / Individual, $100 / Couple
About Bill McKibben
Bill McKibben is founder of Third Act, which organizes people over the age of 60 for action on climate and justice. His 1989 book The End of Nature is regarded as the first book for a general audience about climate change and has appeared in 24 languages. He’s gone on to write 20 books, and his work appears regularly in periodicals from the New Yorker to Rolling Stone.
McKibben helped found 350.org, the first global grassroots climate campaign, which has organized protests on every continent, including Antarctica, for climate action. He played a leading role in launching the opposition to big oil pipeline projects like Keystone XL, and the fossil fuel divestment campaign, which has become the biggest anti-corporate campaign in history, with endowments worth more than $40 trillion stepping back from oil, gas and coal. He lives in the mountains above Lake Champlain with his wife, the writer Sue Halpern, where he spends as much time as possible outdoors. In 2014, biologists credited his career by naming a new species of woodland gnat— Megophthalmidia mckibbeni – in his honor.