The objective, according to the local plan, is aggressive economic growth: fuelled by around 40% more jobs and 40% more homes in the area in the next 20 years. That’s 40% more burden on the existing transport infrastructure, green spaces, ecosystem pollution, social inequality, shared civic space, and water supply
Before the 6th May local elections, CamDEAG reached out to many of the parties and candidates to get answers to their questions. We were delighted that many of them wrote back. Read the full responses here. We are so pleased that so
Cambridge Doughnut Economics Action Group (CamDEAG) are working with Transition Cambridge, Cambridge Carbon Footprint and other many other community groups on an exciting project in the Cambridge city centre, with support from Cambridge City Council. Taking inspiration from Camden’s “Think and Do” shop, we
Members of Cambridge Doughnut asked candidates standing for the upcoming elections in Cambridge and surrounding areas to answer three questions about how they will look after the needs of citizens while taking into consideration environmental limits and the climate emergency.
by Lauren Stabler, CamDEAG member Q1: How would a Doughnut Economy look different to the one we have today? A Doughnut economy is one that meets the needs of all people within the means of the planet. To do this