“A point has been reached in history when we must shape our actions throughout the world with a more prudent care for their environmental consequences. Through ignorance or indifference we can do massive and irreversible harm to the earthly environment on which our life and well-being depend. Conversely, through fuller knowledge and wiser action, we can achieve for ourselves and our posterity a better life in an environment more in keeping with human needs and hopes.” (Excerpt from Preambular Paragraph 6 of the 1972 Stockholm Declaration)


We, the representatives of various faith based organizations, Indigenous cultures and wisdoms from around the world participating in the Stockholm+50, committed to caring for ecological justice and for protecting our one Earth, hereby make the following statement to the governments, UN entities, civil society, and all stakeholders of the “Stockholm+50” processes.


The world is facing  a triple ‘pandemic’ of climate change, biodiversity loss and  pollution. Those hardest hit are those who have caused the least damage. We have less than three years for our carbon emissions to start dropping from the peak, and yet emissions continue to rise.  We have already exceeded several thresholds critical to a stable and functioning planetary system, and we are currently on a pathway to overshooting dangerous tipping points, with irreversible consequences for all life. 

Rainforests - the ‘lungs of earth’ – are ironically  becoming a  carbon emitter. Melting permafrost is already releasing enormous quantities of  methane. Devastating  heat waves, floods, and droughts impact many parts of the world. Climate-related disease outbreak and pest infestations are decimating communities’ resilience. Across the globe, conflict and war are fuelling increased competition for fossil fuel extraction and exploration.

The root causes of the triple planetary crises are deeply fueled by structural greed and apathy  that underpin our current economic systems. Amassing of obscene wealth by corporations and select individuals is directly related to global environmental problems and solutions, which is morally and ethically unacceptable.

Without addressing these underlying causes, we are on a collision course to disaster.


Inspired by the values and principles of our various belief systems including faith, values and ethics, we recognise that:

  1. Fossil fuel-based, extractive economies are accelerating climate change and loss of biodiversity;
  2. Poor and marginalized people, especially  women, children, older persons, Indigenous people and those with disabilities are most impacted by climate change;
  3. We have abused nature and Indigenous peoples and have been complicit with colonial extractive practices. We need to change our relationship and learn to co-exist in a harmonious and symbiotic manner with earth and its ecosystems. The environment and the human family are interdependent;
  4. We humans have failed in our responsibility as ‘earth keepers’ to protect the planet;
  5. We must challenge the values, such as individualism and greed shaping our patterns of consumption and production;
  6. We must rediscover the moral and spiritual roots of human beings, and rights and dignity of all beings;
  7. We must strive to move from human superiority to human humility, from ego-centric to eco-centric and from being separate to nature, to interconnectedness;  
  8. We must urgently move  from unbridled industrial growth to sustainable well-being.


We affirm that:

  1. Faith and Indigenous leaders and actors have the potential to play an essential role in shaping global environmental governance and policy making. The traditions that we represent have unique capacities to convince, convene and contribute meaningful, moral, economic, spiritual and social substance to public deliberations;
  2. More than 84% of people believe in a religion or a spiritual belief and religious leaders can be found in every part of the world, from the most distant desert village to the densest informal settlement. Faith-based Organizations (FBOs) bring reach and values to the environmental movement;
  3. FBOs are strong institutions and are actors of local development and have demonstrated relevance to development around the world, for instance in health and education;
  4. The 1972 Stockholm Declaration recognized and referred to the necessity of spiritual growth of humans towards living in harmony with nature;
  5. Women and girls in all their diversity are unequally impacted by climate change,  but should have equal opportunities, meaningful participation, leadership and influence in climate solutions and access to climate finance;
  6. All persons irrespective of their abilities, physical or otherwise, are recognised as equal, and have a vital role to play to respond to climate challenges, and contribute to a better tomorrow.

Call to action:

We therefore call governments, UN entities, civil society, as well as our own constituencies to act on the following demands/action points:

  1. Recognize the role of faith, ethics, spiritual and cultural values in environmental governance through adopting a resolution to that effect by the United Nations Environment Assembly and provide the required platform and programme for engaging faith actors in policy dialogue;
  2. Implement the human right to a clean, healthy and sustainable environment as a key step towards achieving sustainable development, poverty eradication, inclusivity and gender equality, while respecting rights of nature.
  3. Adopt a new development paradigm that integrates moral, spiritual and indigenous   shared values;
  4. Move from a neoliberal and “anthropocentric” worldview to an interconnected worldview;
  5. Support a just transition from fossil-based extractive economy towards life-affirming “economy of life” and sustainable living, as promoted by the faith communities;
  6. Adopt and implement an Ecocide law* and promote the Faith for Ecocide Law initiative by FBOs;
  7. Ensure the human right to nutritious food and safe water and sanitation, including clean air for all in a healthy environment;
  8. Implement the human right to a clean, healthy and sustainable environment as a key step towards achieving sustainable development, poverty eradication, inclusivity and gender equality;
  9. Amplify the voice of women and girls in all their diversity as important stakeholders of climate solutions and  climate finance.
  10. Raise awareness of concerns around carbon offset/nature-based solutions that  can lead to abuse of land and rural people.

We commit ourselves to:

  1. Act and practice what we preach, and to become protectors of this earth, to strive to live in harmony and sustainability, through our daily actions, how we invest, how we manage assets, and how we engage with our faith communities;
  2. Divest from fossil fuels and call for an immediate halt to new fossil fuel explorations and to promote a responsible climate finance as a moral imperative in protecting the most vulnerable from impacts of climate change;
  3. Promote “refuse, reduce, reuse and recycle” in all public events, leading by example to reduce pollution, especially plastic waste;
  4. Amplify the prophetic voices of young people, older persons, women and Indigenous people;
  5. As faith leaders, representatives of faith-based organizations and faith communities,  to lead by example to reduce our carbon and water footprints for a healthy planet;
  6. Strengthen the interconnectedness of relevant UN mandates such as the two new Human Rights Council Resolutions on climate change and human rights.

*(as it was first mentioned at the Stockholm conference in 1972  by the Swedish prime minister Olof Palme)


Endorse The statement

  1. Tova Mårtensson, Chairperson, Church of Sweden Youth
  2. Michael Stanley-Jones, Senior Advisor, Circular Research Foundation, Parabita, Italy
  3. Morgana Sythove, Chair, Pagan Federation International Foundation and URI Global Trustee Multiregion (United Religions Initiative)  Based in the Netherlands
  4. Ann Scholz, SSND, Director for Social Mission, Leadership Conference of Women Religious
  5. Mary Pat Fisher, Manager, Gobind Sadan, New Delhi
  6. Jean Duff, President, Partnership for Faith and Development, Ireland
  7. Kiran Bali, Global Trustee Chair, the United Religions Initiative
  8. Shantanu Mandal, Thematic Facilitator, Environment and Faith, Steering committee UNEP MGCY.
  9. Ms Eva Christina Nilsson, Director of the Department for Theology, Mission and Justice, The Lutheran World Federation
  10. Rabbi Yonatan Neril, Founder and Executive Director, The Interfaith Center for Sustainable Development, Jerusalem
  11. Dr Marianna Leite, Global Advocacy and Development Policy Manager, ACT Alliance
  12. Charlotta Norrby. Secretary General. SMC-Faith in Development
  13. Bishop Andreas Holmberg, Diocese of Stockholm, Church of Sweden
  14. Yudhistir Govinda Das, Director of Communications, International Society for Krishna Consciousness (ISKCON)
  15. FASIKA LACHORE LABA, International Movement of Catholic Students ( IMCS Pax Romana) Pan African Coordination, Nairobi Kenya.
  16. Kristian Sloth Petersen, Secretary General, Danmission
  17. Sonigitu Asibong Ekpe, Director (Scientific), Department of Environmental Multilateral Support and Cooperation,  Cross River State Ministry of Environment,  Calabar-Nigeria.
  18. Gauranga Das, Director- Strategy, Communications & Collaborations, Govardhan Ecovillage
  19. Dr Aditi V Mishal, Chief Sustainability Officer, Dean- Educational Initiatives, Govardhan Ecovillage       
  20. Dr Stanley Makhosi Bhebhe, Vice-Chancellor, Africa Nazarene University, Nairobi, Kenya
  21. David Krantz, President, Aytzim: Ecological Judaism
  22. FASIKA LACHORE LABA, Pan African Coordinator, Pax Romana ( International Movement of Catholic Students IMCS Pax Romana Africa), Nairobi Kenya
  23. Abhirup Khan, Coordinator-Palki Peace Cooperation Circle, United Religions Initiative
  24. Josephine Sundqvist PhD, Secretary General, Läkarmissionen/ LM International, Sweden
  25. Sister Jayanti Kirpalani, Addl. Admin. Head, Brahma Kumaris
  26. Mary Githiomi International Aid Services Kenya *(IAS K)
  27. Georgia Gleoudi, Consultant/E-learning Courses Moderator, KAICIID
  28. Meredith Beal, Media Technology Advisor, United Religions Initiative Africa
  29. Grace Sabiri Mageka - Researcher at the Sapienza University of Rome. Rome,  Italy
  30. Jin Tanaka, Branch manager, UNISC International, Vice-President Climate Youth Japan, member of UNEP Stockholm+50 Youth Task Force, Japan
  31. Michael Jemphrey, Creation Care taskforce chair for SIL International, Northern Ireland
  32. Rijal Ramdani, Muhammadiyah Environmental Council, Indonesia
  33. Tcharbuahbokengo NFINN, Federation of Environmental and Ecological Diversity for Agricultural Revampment and Human Rights, (FEEDAR & HR) Cameroon.
  34. Nouhad Awwad, national coordinator, Arab Youth Climate Movement-Lebanon
  35. Major Joseph Muindi, The Salvation Army
  36. Masango Roderick Warakula, Greenfaith Fellow and Founding Member of GreenFaith International Network, Zimbabwe
  37. Don de Silva, University Buddhist Counsellor UK and Tutor, The Tariki Trust, UK
  38. Dr. Rozilla Adhiambo, African Council of Religious Leaders
  39. Riska Saleh, International Relations student, National University
  40. Dr. Louk Andrianos, World Council of Churches consultant and
  41. ECOTHEE - SAPREJ  chair, Season of Creation steering committee member, Greece
  42. Fr. Charles B. Chilufya, SJ, Director, Jesuit Justice and Ecology Network Africa (JENA)
  44. Rev Henrik Grape, Co Chair of Interfaith Liaison Committee and senior advisor to World Council of Churches on climate justice
  45. Pradeep Mohapatra, Secretary & Co-Founder, UDYAMA, Bhubaneswar, Odisha, India
  46. Antonio Roque, Co-founder , World Peace Alliance , UK
  47. Catherine Devitt, Programme Manager, Faith Plans for People and Planet
  48. Lovedonia Mkansi; Environment & Energy Project Coordinator The Southern African Catholic Bishops’ Conference - Parliamentary Liaison Office: South Africa
  49. Abdullahi Abdi Mohamed; Somali Youth Development Foundation (SYDF) chairperson and founder .Somalia and kenya
  50. Odomaro Mubangizi, S.J. Deputy Director and Director Academic Affairs, The Proposed Hekima University, Nairobi
  51. Stephen Makagutu, Communications Coordinator, LSA Africa, Kenya
  52. Dr Mathew Koshy Punnackadu, Honorary Director, Department of Ecological Concerns, Church of South India.
  53. lLydiah Kerubo Omari , Monitoring and Evaluation Intern  ,UN-Habitat
  54. Louis Bahakoula Mabidi, Action Jeunesse pour le Développement, Congo Brazzaville
  55. MOUNYELLE NKAKE Manfred, Executive Secretary of ASHIA International, Cameroon
  56. Richard Jordan, Dean of UN NGOs in NY, and CEO of the World Harmony Foundation, New York City
  57. Eda Molla Chousein, Religions for Peace United Kingdom Interfaith Youth Network Coordinator and Executive Committee Member - Affiliate Representative of Religions for Peace European Interfaith Youth Network.
  58. Stephen Makagutu communication coordinator LSA Africa
  59. Louis Bahakoula Mabidi, Directeur Exécutif -Action Jeunesse pour le Développement
  60. Martin Manzone, Spiritual
  61. Haryani Saptaningtyas, Director Executive of Percik Institute - The Institute for Social Research, Democracy and Social Justice and one of the initiators of Women Interfaith movement ‘KATAHAWA” in Central Java, Indonesia  
  62. Michael Kakande, Chairperson - The Resilient40 Africa, Founder and CEO of Two Hands One Life (THOL) - Uganda
  63. Rodgers Oenga , Executive Director,  Pillars Care Foundation
  64. Neeshad Shafi, Executive Director and Co-Founder, Arab Youth Climate Movement Qatar
  65. Edith Silako Sitati Assistant Chief Cashier , kenya power and lighting company (Kenya)
  66. Hudayi Cerkez ACAR, Recipient of JWF Changemaker Award, Founder of Ambassadors of Humanity Project
  67. Atef Soliman, Founer and President of Gatef organzation , Egypt
  68. Dr. Harold D. Hunter, International Pentecostal Holiness Church Ecumenical Officer
  69. Rabbi Awraham Soetendorp , Earth Charter Commissioner  Co_- President Global  Interfaith Wash Alliance Eco_Peace Middle East The Netherlands
  70. Gopal D. Patel, Co-founder and Director, Bhumi Global
  71. Robert Omondi A cmf , Representing, Fondazione Proclade Internazionale-Onlus
  72. Dr Will Tuladhar-Douglas, Director, Situgyan Consulting Ltd.
  73. Rianne C ten Veen, Independent Interdisciplinary Consultant, The Netherlands, active in several faith-inspired environment initiatives
  74. Bishop Åsa Nyström, Diocese of Luleå, Church of Sweden
  75. Olive N. Ntivuguruzwa, CYNESA Rwanda
  76. Rev Dr Rachel Mash Coordinator, Anglican Church of Southern Africa Environmental Network (Green Anglicans)
  77. Oluwasegun Ogunsakin, Ambassador Bellwether International.
  78. Dr. Luiz Felipe Lacerda - Cátedra Laudato Si´ (Universidade Católica de Pernambuco) e Observatório Nacional de Justiça Socioambiental Luciano Mendes de Almeida (OLMA- Brasil).
  79. Abdul Halim Sawas, BPharm, PhD, EHS HSP Administrator and Bioethics Officer- Office for Research and Innovation  - Meharry Medical college.
  80. Martina Manzone, Spiritual Planetary Health Consultant
  81. Rev. Brenda Riley, United Church of Canada
  82. Dr. Peter Nitschke, Director for Community Partnerships, Plastic Bank, Limburg, Germany
  83. Prof. Dr. Azza Karam, Secretary General of Religions for Peace.
  84. Dr. Ibrahim Ozdemir, Uskudar University, Istanbul, Turkey.
  85. Prof. Joseph de Rivera, Clark University
  86. Fiona Barretto CEO African Malaika Inc
  87. Dr. Mustafa Y. Ali. Secretary General. GNRC
  88. Rev. Dr. Scott Stearman, U.N. Representative, Baptist World Alliance (ECOSOC)
  89. Muhammad Alfa Muhammad - President and Speaker Congress of Accountability Ambassadors, Member Muslim Students Society of Nigeria
  90. Pedro Solano - Environmentalist and musician - Policy advisor Interfaith Rainforest Initiative -  IRI Perú
  91. Osman Felix Cole - Project/Programme Manager at Earth Regenerative Project Sierra Leone. A Youth President for Ahmadiyya Muslim Jamaat Sierra Leone, Freetown Region West Area Urban.
  92. M. Evren Tok, College of Islamic Studies, Hamad Bin Khalifa University
  93. Mr. Faisal Ilyas, Executive Director PEACE HOPE PAKISTAN
  94. Rev. Stephen Avino, Executive Director, Parliament of the World's Religions
  95. Mr. Bikash Ranjan Rautray, Secretary, ARASMIN, INDIA
  96. Dr. Joseph Okumu, Tangaza University college,
  97.  Nairobi
  98. Manuel F. Montes, Senior Advisor, Society for International Development
  99. Jame Schaefer, Professor Emerita of Systematic Theology and Ethics, Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, USA
  100. Felipe Ribeiro, Joint Learning Initiative for Faith & Local Communities (JLIF&LC) and United Religions Initiative (URI), São Paulo, Brazil
  101. Johan Alwall, Buddhist Tzu Chi Foundation, San Dimas, CA, USA
  102. Mary Evelyn Tucker & John Grim, Yale University, Forum on Religion and Ecology
  103. Richard Matey, Executive Director, Alliance for Empowering Rural Communities
  104. Zina A Mougharbel, Translators. USA.
  105. Pastor Danielle Parish, Spark Church, Palo Alto, CA, USA
  106. Dr. Wardah Alkatiri, Researcher, Director of Eco-Literacy Programme, Universitas Nahdlatul Ulama Surabaya, Indonesia.
  107. Dr. Engr. Rt. Ln. Arun Kanti Howlader PMP, Bangladesh, Swaniti SPARC, InSig, APsig, Common Purpose, Haw Hamburg Fellow, Country Representative Global Peace Chain , Founder- YMAP, CHI, RABD, PCI,OTS .
  108.  Karenna Gore, Executive Director, Center for Earth Ethics, Union Theological Seminary
  109. Dr. Michael Reid Trice, Spehar-Halligan Professor and Director, Center for Ecumenical and Interreligious Engagement, Seattle University, Washington, USA
  110. Jakir Manela, CEO, Hazon, Baltimore, MD, USA
  111. Reverend Dr. Debra Murray, First United Methodist Church, Palo Alto, California
  112. Dr. Rahimjon Abdugafurov, Emory University, Atlanta Georgia.
  113. Dr.Fachruddin M Mangunjaya, Center for Islamic Studies, Universitas Nasional, INDONESIA
  114. Rev. Dr. John T. Pawlikowski, OSM, Ph.D, Professor Emeritus of Social Ethics,
  115. Catholic Theological Union, Chicago, USA
  116. Arumugam Sankar, Executive Director, Empower India.
  117. Michael Trainor, Senior Lecturer, Australian Catholic University, Adelaide Campus, South Australia
  118. Deborah Tomkins, Co-Chair, Green Christian, UK
  119. Kelvin Chifulumo, Founder, Educating Girls and Young Women for Development-EGYD       
  120. Akeem Omotayo Sule, Director of Research at Community Action Against Plastic Waste, Nigeria.
  121. Lokesh Kumar Sharma, Founder - Aham Brahmasmi, New Delhi, India & President - Global Alliance for Ecosystem Restoration, India
  122. Roma Sharma (Mrs.), Founder - Aham Brahmasmi, New Delhi, India & Chief Financial Officer - Global Alliance for Ecosystem Restoration, India
  123. Yoshitaka Oba, General Director, Soka Gakkai International
  124. Sr. Adelaide Felister Ndilu, National Executive Secretary, Commission for Social Communications, Kenya Conference of Catholic Bishops, Nairobi
  125. Sr. Veronica Brand RSHM,  Main NGO Representative -  Religious of the Sq
  126. Natalija Vojno, Founder Our Future First
  127. Arthur Dahl, President, International Environment Forum (Bahá’í-inspired), Geneva, Switzerland
  128. Olumide Idowu, Co-Founder at International Climate Change Development Initiative
  129. Bud Heckman, Interfaith Funders Group and Climate Action Funders
  130. Rabbi Ed Rosenthal, Founder/CEO, Repair the Sea | Tikkun HaYam, St. Petersburg, FL USA
  131. Fazlun Khalid, Founder, Islamic Foundation for Ecology and Environmental Sciences, Birmingham, UK.
  132. Michelle Loisel DC, NGO Representative -  Company of the Daughters of Charity of Saint Vincent de Paul
  133. Mustafa Genc, Executive Director, Harmony Institute, Nairobi, Kenya
  134. Antonino Puglisi, New Humanity - Focolare Movement
  135. Judy Njenga,Environmentalist, member CYMG and YOUNGO, Global Youth Biodiversity Network, founder Environmental Biodiversity in Relation to Agriculture. Nairobi Kenya
  136. Ali Tharwani, Founder Sustainable Betterworld Alliance, Pakistan
  138. Fr. Liam O’Callagahan, Columban Missionaries, Hyderabad, Sindh, Pakistan
  139. Prof. Fadi Daou, Cofounder of Adyan Foundation, Senior Researcher at the University of Geneva, Switzerland. Prof. Fadi Daou, Cofounder of Adyan Foundation, Senior Researcher at the University of Geneva, Switzerland.
  140. Abdullahi Idris Muhammad, Secretary General, Muslim Students'Society of Nigeria (MSSN), Kano University of Science and Technology Branch, Wudil, Kano-Nigeria.
  141. Imam Saffet Abid Catovic, Head of the  Islamic Society of North America (ISNA) Office for Interfaith and Community Alliances and Governmental Relations, Washington, DC
  142. Rev. Susan Hendershot, President, Interfaith Power & Light, USA
  143. Sonja Ohlsson, Brahma Kumaris Denmark
  144. Mikael Jägerskog, Head of Policy, PMU - the Swedish Pentecostal Relief and Development Agency
  145. Raoman Smita, Founder, Global Law Thinkers Society, and United Religions Initiative (URI) multiregional CC, Based in Dhaka, Bangladesh
  146. Petra Wadström,  Founder of Solvatten, Stockholm Sweden
  147. Menchu Benavides Guijarro, LSA UK
  148. Amy Echeverria, Columban Missionaries International
  149. Azizan Baharuddin - Holder Chair For Sustainability. UKM-YSD ,Faculty of Engineering Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia
  150. Muhammad Faisal Abdul Aziz,President Muslim Youth Movement Mlayasia (ABIM) & Coordinator of Malaysia Interfaith Climate Change  Network (MICCN)
  151. Mohd Yusaimi Md Yusof, President, Malaysia Peaceful Environment Organization (GRASS Malaysia)
  152. Rev.Doyeon Park, Representative, Won Buddhism UN/Interfaith
  153. Rev. Einar Tjelle, Chair Norwegian Interfaith Network
  154. Professor Dr. Md. Abu Sayem, Department of World Religions and Culture, University of Dhaka, Dhaka-1000, Bangladesh.
  155. Andrew Morley, President and CEO, World Vision International
  156. Guruji Dileepkumar Thankappan, Global Chairman, World Yoga Community
  157. Rev. Fletcher Harper, Executive Director, GreenFaith
  158. Sandra C. Soi, Assistant Lecturer- Kabarak University, Nakuru, Kenya.
  159. Sr. Sheila Smith RSCJUN–NGO Representative, Casa Generalizia della Societa del Sacro Cuore
  160. Carl Murrell, Past President of The Committee of Religious NGOs at the United Nations, Member of the Board of Trustees of the Parliament of the World’s Religions
  161. MichelleLoisel,DC  NGO Rep. at the United Nations  for the Daughters of Charity of Saint de Paul
  162. Grove Harris, Director of Global Advocacy, Temple of Understanding
  163. Ven. Bhikkhu Bodhi, Chair, Buddhist Global Relief
  164. Knut Andreas Lid, Programme Director, Caritas Norway
  165. Sanat Kumar Barua, CEO, Atisha Dipankar Peace Trust Bangladesh,  The Paradise, Flat 6/B, 3853 K.B Aman Ali Rd,
  166. Janet Palafox IBVM, NGO Representative to the UN, Institute of the Blessed Virgin Mary - Loreto Generalate
  167. Aishah Abdallah,  founder of “Anaq al-Ard” Embrace the Earth and Thrive with Nature.
  168. Alison Van Dyk, Executive Director, Temple of Understanding
  169. Tom Barasa Wafula Consultant on Faith Tree Growing Initiative and administrator of Restoration Evangelistic Ministries, Kenya
  170.  Rev. Dr. Olusegun Noah Olawoyin, Ekiti State University, Ado-Ekiti, Nigeria and Former Provost, UMCA Theological College, Ilorin, Nigeria
  171. Elisabeth Ivete Sherrill, PhD. Episcopal Anglican Church of Brazil.
  172. Shayna Cohen, Repair the Sea | Tikkun HaYam, St. Petersburg, FL USA
  173. The Rt. Rev. Marc Andrus, PhD, Episcopal Bishop of the Diocese of California and the Presiding Bishop’s COP27 Head of Delegation
  174. Elsa Barron, Green Team Outreach, Faith in Place
  175. Virginia Dorgan, RSHM Coordinator of RSHM Justice, Peace and Integrity of Creation
  176. Lynnaia Main, Episcopal Church Representative to the United Nations, The Episcopal Church
  177. Rev. Chris Parnell, Interfaith Minister, Religions for Peace Australia
  178. Nomaan Abdul Majeed , Chief Marketing Officer - CMO iUmrah World's 1st pilgrimage as a service startup platform and Founder, eHafiz , world's 1st Ai based Hifz Startup platform to understand Quran
  179. Tone Langvik, Managing Director, Hope Cathedral
  180. Mohamed Ibrahim, Secretary-General, Islamic Relief Sweden
  181. Archbishop Julio Murray, Chair of Anglican Communion Environmental Network
  182. Archbishop Dr Thomas Paul Schirrmacher, Secretary General, World Evangelical Alliance
  183. Matthias K. Boehning, Co-Director, World Evangelical Alliance Sustainability Center (WEASC)
  184. Chris Fegan, Chief Executive, Catholic Concern for Animals
  185. Elias Wolff - Rede Ecumênica da Água-Brasil/CMI
  186. Runa Ray, Fashion Environmentalist Founder and CEO of Mojo design Studios, Runa Ray
  187. Gloria Likhoyi, Programs Manager Coast Interfaith Council of Clerics Trust  and Founder Women Moving Agenda Kenya.
  188. Vennlig hilsen, Tone Langvik, Hope Cathedral - Norway
  189. Jin Tanaka - Country Ambassador, Global Youth Energy Outlook
  190. Sr. Mary Jane Caspillo, MMS-Main NGO Representative, Medical Mission Sisters
  191. Liu Liu, Strategic Project Manager for Environmental and Economic Sustainability, Tearfund UK
  192. Kehkashan Basu, M.S.M., Founder-President, Green Hope Foundation
  193. Rabbi Daniel Swartz, Executive Director, Coalition on the Environment and Jewish Life
  194. Mattias Brunannder, Deputy Secretary General, Diakonia
  195. Dr. Sophie Robe , Director,  FIIND Impact Foundation
  196. Vasile Stoica, Founder at GARP Hosting
  197. Gautam Choudhury, Technical Director, NIC
  198. Arumugam Sankar Executive Director Empower India
  199. MARINEL S. UBALDO, Advocacy Officer for Ecological Justice and Youth Engagement, Living Laudato Si' Philippines
  200. Manang Lucy-Research & Advocacy Officer-Land and Natural Resources-Karamoja Development Forum.
  201. BENMABROUKNAJET,Green business entrepreneur ‘4BIO-OIL STARTUP  , Tunisia
  202. Dr. Dževada Šuško, Islamic Community in Bosnia and Herzegovina
  203. Yoshiro Sada, Kokugakuin University
  204. ANEESH MALDE, Hindu Climate Action, UNEP Youth Ambassador and Environmental Consultant.
  205. Dr Husna Ahmad OBE, Global One 2015
  206. Patricia Musick, BodhiMind Center, USA
  207. Dr. Emmanuel Ande Ivorgba, Executive Director, New Era Educational and Charitable Support Foundation, Nigeria
  208. David Hales, Chair of Climate Action, Parliament of the World’s Religions
  209. Joy Kennedy, Moderator of World Council of Churches’ Working Group on Climate Change, and Convenor, Fast For the Climate
  210. Vera Urtaza, Adviser for Partnerships, World Council of Peoples for the United Nations 
  211. Kamran Shezad, Bahu Trust
  212. Veronica Flachier, Ecuadorian Faith Network Vicepresident
  213. Fwangmun Oscar Danladi, Team Lead Jos Green Centre, Nigeria
  214. Nana Firman, Vice Chair, Muhammadiyah USA
  215. Teresa Kotturan, Sisters of Charity Federation, United States
  216. Pinaki Dasgupta, Coordinatior, GreenFaith India; Secretary, Shristi, New Delhi, India
  217. Revd Dr Dave Bookless, Director of Theology, A Rocha International; London, UK
  218. Abdelmajid TRIBAK, Head of Environmental Programs at ICESCO, Rabat, Morocco
  219. Ankur Mishra, Climate Change Network News, India
  220. Atmarpit Vidhiji, Shrimad Rajchandra Mission Dharampur
  221. Mantopi Martina de Porres LEBOFA, Technologies for Economic Development (TED), Lesotho
  222. Pedro Walpole, SJ. Apu Palamguwan Cultural Education Center, Philippines
  223. Trudy Fredriksson, President of the Swedish Buddhist Community
  224. Sue Martin, assistant coordinator Jesuit Conference Asia Pacific, Reconciliation with Creation ministry, Australia
  225. Faisal Aziz, President of the Muslim Youth Movement of Malaysia (ABIM)
  226. Jamaludin Shamsudin, CEO of the Allied Coordinating Committee of Islamic NGOs Malaysia (ACCIN)
  227. Chew Eng Ghee, President of the Vajrayana Buddhist Council of Malaysia (VBCM)
  228. Casey Liu, President of the Tibetan Buddhist Cultural Centre Malaysia (TBCC)
  229. Prof. Dr Isabel Apawo Phiri, Deputy General Secretary, World Council of Churches (WCC)
  230. Xavier Jeyaraj, SJ, Secretary of the Social Justice and Ecology Secretariat (SJES), General Curia of the Society of Jesus, Roma
  231. Bishop Arnold Temple, Chair- Ecumenical Water Network, WCC and President, All Africa Conference of Churches (AACC)
  232. Metropolitan of Zimbabwe and Angola Serafim Kykotis, on behalf of his Holiness Pope and Patriarch  Theodoros II  of the  Greek Orthodox Patriarchate of Alexandria and all Africa