In November 2010, on the eve of the UN climate change meetings in Cancún, Mexico, 350 Earth held the world’s first global climate art exhibition. Massive public art installations were made in over a dozen places across the globe, large enough to be seen from space. Most of the art projects were photographed by satellites moving at 17,000 miles per hour nearly 400 miles above the Earth, giving organisers a window of only a few minutes to make sure their installation was a success.

In Spain, a giant representation of the face of a young girl appeared on the sands of the Delta del Ebro. In Mexico ...


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