CSE is happy to reannounce this fellowship for Indian journalists due to popular demand. The dates of receiving finished applications and fellowship period have been accordingly revised.
In 2010, the Indian government had declared 43 industrial clusters across the country as ‘critically polluted’.
Power beyond the grid: Is renewable doable?
July - August, 2013 India’s sheer variety finds an echo in its diverse ecosystems from the barren cold deserts of Ladakh to the heat-swept dunes of the Thar, from the 7,000-odd kilometres of coastlines to the dense green cover of the Western Ghats. Most of these ecosystems are extremely fragile, buffeted as they are by direct human intervention as well as the vagaries wrought by a changing climate.
Good news: Celebrating success stories in managing lives, livelihoods and the environment This fellowship is supported by Jamsetji Tata Trust Environmental reportage has evolved from being disaster reportage to much more; but truly heart-warming stories – good news, literally – are still a rarity. Bring us tales of people, places, programmes and policies that have helped make a difference.
While we all agree that climate change is for real, there is actually limited reliable information available on how and where its impacts are being felt the most. Extreme weather events such as cloud burst, cyclones, floods etc are being reported as more intense and frequent world over, and the number of casualties and losses are ever on the rise. Though mitigation and adaptation is on the world's agenda, the local have to fend for themselves.
Salahuddin was selected as a fellow for CSE’s Media fellowship on Climate change for the South Asian region titled Climate Change in South Asia: Indications, Impacts and Innovations for Survival. Under the fellowship Salahuddin did a series of stories called the 'Tears of the Sunderbans' in the Daily Inquilaab.