1 Hotel Brooklyn Bridge 1 Hotel Central Park 1 Promise Our People Guest Post: A Reflection On The March For Science Share Article: The conditions in Washington D.C. on Saturday could not have been more perfect. Thousands of D.C. residents and folks from all over the country were there for an epic March for Science in celebration of science, Earth Day and all things Bill Nye the Science Guy (he was there too, by the way). The March began at 2pm, starting from the Washington Monument and ending at The Capitol Building. Chants could be heard ringing through the streets of the District, occasionally accompanied by a cowbell – at other times a trumpet. “What do we want? Evidence-based science! When do we want it? Now!” my colleague Nicole Longchamp’s voice was heard as she was seen holding up a “Save the Whales” sign. Aerial views would reveal a spotted sea of pink, knitted “brain” hats and lab coats. We were lucky enough to catch the speakers at the National Mall who were addressing the need to “champion robustly funded and publicly communicated science.” Many also voiced their concerns over the proposed $12.6 billion cut to the funding for the Department of Health and Human Services. This was a celebration of science… not only about scientists and politicians, but also the very real role that science plays in each of our lives. Share Article: Other Articles You May Enjoy 5 Ways to Stay Sustainably Styled in 2019 from Everything But Water Looking to stay fashion-forward on your next beach vacation while still being earth-friendly? We spoke to our friends at... View Story Do All the Good You Can: Ending 2018 on a High Note As we look ahead to the future - to 2019 and beyond - we know how important it will be to support the work of organizations... View Story Tagged as 1 Promise Intentional Gift Giving The holiday season is a perfect time of year to share gifts that both reflect your values and inspire others to go green.... View Story Tagged as 1 Promise To minimize the use of plastic in your own life, look around your home and work to identify plastic items. From there, seek to find alternatives.