This month we’ve been talking about inequality. The first attempt to organise a national movement for women’s rights took place in New York in July, 1848. One hundred and seventy-three years later and women are still fighting for equal pay, equal opportunities and, in some places, even having to fight for reproductive freedom! This continued inequality also means that women and children are more negatively impacted by the effects of climate change. So it’s great to see that 52 of the people driving tangible policy change on this Climate 100 List are women. And although we tend to focus on gender inequality, imbalances in society also act to endanger and exploit children, people living in poor communities as well as people discriminated against based on their race or sexual orientation. So here are some tips on how we can work together to reduce inequality.