Oct 12, 14
Nature is speaking in the voices of Harrison Ford, Julia Roberts, Penélope Cruz, Robert Redford, Edward Norton, Ian Somerhalder and Kevin Spacey. Each of them represent an element of Nature that raises its voice to tell how Nature doesn’t need people but people need Nature yet we don’t appreciate it and destroy the environment. “Nature is Speaking” is a campaign from Conservation International that was launched at SXSW Eco in Austin, Texas.
May 16, 13
At Conservation International’s (CI) 16th annual New York City Gala Dinner, former U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton participated in a lively, substantive conversation with CI Vice Chairman Harrison Ford about international conservation issues, global development and the direct connections between nature, security and economic and human well-being.
“I was there for days,” Ford said of waiting for Clinton at her far-flung hotel. “He had moss growing on his hair,” Clinton joked.
Apr 13, 12
Spend time with Harrison Ford when you visit him on location on the set of his next movie, 42.
42 tells the story of Jackie Robinson (Chadwick Boseman) and Branch Rickey (Harrison Ford), the Brooklyn Dodgers executive who signed Robinson to be the first African American ballplayer in Major League Baseball history.
Apr 12, 12
Conservation International Board Members Rob Walton, Wes Bush and Harrison Ford explain the direct connection between U.S. national security, economic security and international conservation.
Jul 24, 11
Harrison Ford and Hamilton present a dynamic new watch to encourage timely action on pressing global conservation issues
Apr 25, 08
Access Hollywood was with the legendary actor as he sat down for an experience which left Harrison feeling a bit “naked.”
So why did this icon of the big screen sit down to have his chest waxed as the Access cameras rolled?
Harrison invited Access Hollywood and our guest correspondent Mel B exclusively along as he embarked on a personal project to promote going green. And just how did Harrison, who is the vice chair of the global environment group Conservation International, want to get his message across?
Apr 20, 08
The world’s tropical forests contain huge quantities of carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas that causes climate change. When they are destroyed for farmland and other purposes, they release their stored carbon prematurely and in quantities greater than all the world’s cars, trucks and planes combined. The result is changing rainfall patterns, rising ocean levels and increased drought.
One of the quickest and most cost-effective ways to reduce global carbon emissions is to conserve tropical forests. When we do it, we also:
- Protect the natural habitat of many threatened and endangered species
- Preserve the livelihood and incomes of local communities
- Curb climate change