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An Evening with Ed Mazria: AIA+2030 Keynote Presentation

  • Feb 10, 2014 · 5:30 PM
  • HKS

Scientific evidence suggests that we have 10 years to significantly reduce global greenhouse gas emissions in order to avoid catastrophic climate change. Fifty percent of greenhouse gas emissions can be traced to buildings. With proper tools and training, architects can make a significant difference. Architecture 2030®, a non-partisan, national not-for-profit started by renowned architect Ed Mazria, AIA, issued the 2030 Challenge® that asks the global architecture and building community to reach the goal of carbon-neutral buildings by 2030. Join us for this special presentation at HKS, as we spend an evening with Ed Mazria.

Registration: Included in registration cost for AIA+2030 Professional Series Individual Tickets: AIA Dallas & Dallas Architecture Forum Members: $20 Non-Members: $25 Students: $15 To register, click on "Register for Event Now" in upper right-hand corner.

About Ed Mazria:
Ed is founder of Architecture 2030, a non-partisan, non-profit research organization developing planning, policy, and design solutions for low-carbon, resilient built environments worldwide. In 2006, with Architecture 2030, Mazria developed and issued the 2030 Challenge, a measured and achievable strategy to dramatically reduce global greenhouse gas emissions and fossil-fuel consumption by the year 2030. He speaks nationally and internationally on the subject of architecture, design, energy and climate change and has taught architecture at several universities including the University of New Mexico, University of Oregon and UCLA. His numerous awards include AIA Design Awards, AIA Design Innovation Award, American Planning Association Award, Department of Energy Awards, “Pioneer Award” from the American Solar Energy Society, first recipient of the Equinox Award presented on the 50th anniversary of construction of the world’s first commercial solar building, and most recently a 2008 National Conservation Achievement Award from the National Wildlife Federation. He is a fellow of the Design Futures Council.

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