The Indian Carbon Connection newsletter

The latest version of the Indian Carbon Connection newsletter was published in Summer 2021 with a complete redesign. The goal is to present the information on Indian carbon projects in a clear, concise and easy-to-read format. Included in the publication are profiles of three new Indian carbon projects being launched by the Fond du Lac Band of Lake Superior Chippewa in Minnesota, the Lower Brule Sioux Tribe in South Dakota and the Keweenaw Bay Indian Community in Michigan.

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Broadcast explores economic opportunities for tribes in the carbon credit market

From Minnesota Public Radio – Oct. 10, 2019

Money may not grow on trees – but the carbon that trees store could be worth millions, as consumers, companies and governments ramp up efforts to fight climate change. Bryan Van Stippen of the National Indian Carbon Coalition was among those featured in a Minnesota Public Radio story about the topic. He spoke about opportunities for tribes to earn valuable income in the carbon credit market.

 

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How farmers can use their soil to reduce greenhouse gas emissions

About a quarter of greenhouse emissions are created from our food, agricultural and land-use systems. NICC program director Bryan Van Stippen joined Wisconsin Public Radio Nov. 29 for a discussion about how farmers can use the soil they till to store carbon and reduce greenhouse gas emissions.

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How to Make Millions While Saving a Forest

From Outside Magazine – May 7, 2018

The Sealaska Corporation is a for-profit company collectively owned by some 23,000 Native Alaskans from the Haida, Tlingit, and Tsimshian tribes. Since its creation in the 1970s, the company has made much of its money by logging in Alaska’s southeast islands. But beginning this year, that equation will flip: Sealaska stands to earn millions by leaving trees alone.

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