After graduating from university, many eco-activist fledglings struggle to find a career that will nurture their values, talents and commitment to help create a better world. There is a shortage of employers who are willing to risk investing in someone who on paper may lack what they deem to be ‘real-world’ career experience, and this, coupled with limited budgets for sustainable development within organisations, means that many graduates end up accepting work that is contrary to their values.

To solve this problem, in 1996, with extraordinary foresight two UK-based luminary thinkers in environmental ...


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