After Harvey left Houston a inundated mess, the vocalist teamed up with some local organizations to help impart attention to the disaster relief efforts and making a few on-the-ground expressions herself. Disaster relief is nothing new for Beyonce — in 2005, she set up the Survivor Foundation to help victims of Hurricane Katrina — so it didn’t come as a huge catch that she took such a hands-on approach when Houston involved her.
Stating the obvious — that natural disasters don’t am worried about the hue your scalp is, the belief you rehearse, or how much money you’ve get in your current account — Beyonce segued into a letter about the long-term impact of climate change. Citing a number of recent adversities, which, brain you, aren’t in themselves proof of climate change but are what we can look forward to if we don’t make speedy activity, she announced on viewers to “come together in a collective effort to raise our tones, to improve our communities, to lift our intents, and heal” before it’s too late.
Anyone can be hit by a natural disaster, but poorer countries and poorer regions of the U.S. are less equipped to be able to effectively preparations for or removed from misfortune. Many people can’t render to only pack up their belongings and move out of harm’s channel or rebuild dwellings destroyed by blizzard gales and junk. Pushes against intolerance, climate change issues, and income inequality are inextricably linked; it’s why a number of groups have taken an intersectional approach on so many of these topics.