ecology conservation

Climate Justice International

At Climate Justice International, we belabor on climate change, justice and equity supporting indigenous communities to cope with climate impacts and changeover to green-pathways. Working with vulnerable communities in Kenya and Africa, we help them make their livelihoods and safety more resilient to climate change.

We do this from a social-justice prism that; - human beings are meant to live in a just World and in respect to human rights, equity and integrity to our environment. Anything less than that is catastrophic. We believe that global, national and local policies, programs and practices must be anchored in the theory of environmental justice.

How We Do It

We do this through science, research, innovation, technology and community as indicated below:

  • Science – we intellectually and empirically study the physical and natural world
  • Research – we systematically investigate phenomena for new knowledge
  • Innovation – we translate ideas into service and create value that transcends common thinking
  • Technology – we apply scientific knowledge for practical purposes
  • Community - we get our feet “muddy” to share and partner with our communities’ pain

Our Core Values

Our core values are entrenched in community, excellence, human rights and environmental stewardship as indicated below;

  • Community – we believe that nature exist for community
  • Excellence – we strive for competence and professionalism
  • Human Rights – we protect natural and legal rights for the community
  • Environmental Stewardship – we believe good governance is at the heart of good life


Blue Economy and Ocean Management
At Climate Justice International, we have an elaborate blue economy program that utilizes ocean resources along the Western Indian Ocean belt. We believe that, oceans are not only to be exploited for economic liberation but also, for marine conservation and protection
Climate Justice, Human Rights and Law
Climate change impacts, directly and indirectly, an array of internationally guaranteed human rights. Climate justice requires that climate action is consistent with existing human rights Laws, agreements, obligations, standards and principles
Large-Scale Linear Infrastructure and Development
Linear infrastructure intrusions into natural biodiversity ecosystems are man-made linear infrastructure such as roads and highways, electric power lines
Climate change Adaptation and Mitigation
Africa, like the other parts of the World is facing climate emergency that requires urgent and adequate actions. It is one of the most inescapable and threatening crises of our times. East Africa region is greatly facing an existential threat and rapid prioritization
Environmental Peacebuilding, Conflict and Climate Change
Natural resources are fundamental tools to achieving sustainable development but they are also increasingly acting as drivers of fragility, conflict and violence
Maritime Security and Environmental Peacebuilding
War and violence disrupts peace and harmony. Terrorism - Alshabab, piracy and organized crimes are just but a few emerging challenges of insecurities in the horn of Africa
Gender, Disability Inclusion and Climate Change
The nexus between Gender, disability and climate change is a phenomenon that cannot be ignored in today's world order. Parties to the UNFCCC have recognized the
Climate Change and Coastal Adaptation
At Climate Justice International Africa, we believe that, Africa, like the rest of the World is in a global environmental and climatic crisis. The impact is real and is being felt all over the World especially across the vulnerable communities. The rising levels
World Heritage and Cultural Preservation
According to The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO), heritage is a community's legacy from the past, what they live with today, and what they pass on to future generations. Our cultural and natural heritage are both irreplaceable
Proposed Lamu Coal Plant
At Climate Justice International, we believe that the proposed coal plant in Lamu is not only irrelevant and immoral but also dangerous to marine ecosystem, human health, water, air pollution and climate change. We advise against the proposed coal plant in
Mining, Extractives and Climate Change
Mining and extractive industries are the businesses that take raw materials, including oil, coal, gold, iron, copper and other minerals, from the earth. The industrial processes for extracting minerals include drilling and pumping, quarrying, and mining
Donkey Protection at Lamu UNESCO Heritage Site
Lamu Island is a UNESCO heritage site but soon, it may be deregistered by UNESCO due to its deteriorating status. The committee in its 43rd session wrote to
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