Dahr Jamail, a Truthout staff reporter, is the author of Beyond the Green Zone: Dispatches from an Unembedded Journalist in Occupied Iraq. Jamail has reported from the Middle East over the last ten years, and he has won the Martha Gellhorn Prize for Journalism. He lives in Washington State.
Praise for The End of Ice
A Publishers Weekly "Top 10 Science Picks" for Fall 2018
"The End of Ice is about developing a stronger connection
to nature, which Jamail says many people living in urban areas have
lost or left behind."
--Smithsonian.com "Jamail commits to educating others on the plight of the planet, in hopes a younger generation can delay the inevitable."
--Men's Journal "Enlightening, heartbreaking, and necessary."
--Booklist "This book will help readers understand how ecosystems have been affected by climate change and how inaction has potentially doomed further generations."
--Library Journal "Assiduously researched, profoundly affecting, and filled with vivid evocations of the natural world. Jamail's deep love of nature blazes through his crisp, elegant prose, and he ably illuminates less-discussed aspects of climate disruption. . . . A passionate, emotional ode to the wonders of our dying planet and to those who, hopelessly or not, dedicate their lives to trying to save it."
--Kirkus Reviews "In a sane world The End of Ice would be the end of lame excuses that climate change is too abstract to get worked up about. From the Arctic to the Amazon, from doomed Miami to the Great Barrier Reef, Dahr Jamail brings every frontier in our ongoing calamity into close focus. The losses are tangible. And so is the grief. This is more than a good book. It is a wise one."
--William deBuys, author of A Great Aridness: Climate Change and the Future of the American Southwest and The Last Unicorn: A Search for One of Earth's Rarest Creatures "What a strange and compelling paradox this book offers: to fall in love with the Earth and all that we are losing, to let our hearts open to the deepest grief, and then trust that our grieving opens us to profound love. When what we love is lost, our grief honors the loss and cracks open our hearts to live fully in the present moment, which is joyous. Thank you, Dahr Jamail, for this gift."
--Margaret Wheatley, author of Leadership and the New Science and Who Do We Choose to Be? Praise for Dahr Jamail:
"A superb journalist, in the most honorable tradition of that craft."