Unitarians promise to “affirm and promote respect for the interdependent web of all existence of which we are a part.” Some recent, and truly remarkable, court cases and legislation are making this affirmation even more meaningful.
In view of our principles and the sources of our living tradition, and in honour of Tu B’Shevat – the festival of trees and the environment – exploring the legal standing of trees, rivers and the land seems particularly relevant today.
( BTW it’s bring a friend Sunday.)
The Chalice Choir sings
Order of Service:
January 28 2018 - Trees Have Rights (771.6 KiB)Topics: Climate Change, Environment, Global Issues, Mission and Vision, Science