Third Thursday Lunches

Third Thursday Lunch
NOVEMBER 21
“Kentucky’s Renewable Energy Future”
David Brown Kinloch

Climate Change can only be stopped by moving away from
fossil fuel and to Renewable Energy. The Renewable Energy
revolution has begun, but not so much in Kentucky. Why has
Kentucky been so slow to embrace Renewable Energy? David
Brown Kinloch has been working in renewable energy development
in Kentucky for the last 37 years, primarily in small hydropower
development. Dave will share some of his successful
projects and lay out a path to a clean energy future for Kentucky.

Photo: Lexington Herald Leader

Hotel Louisville • 120 West Broadway (Corner of First & Broadway)

– Free Off-Street Parking –
Buffet Lunch at 11:30 • Presentation at Noon • $7.00 at the Door
Reservations required by MONDAY before the lunch
RSVP to Pat Geier, 502-609-7985, pgeier@fastmail.fm
PLEASE NOTE:  If you make a reservation and then need to cancel, please cancel by the Monday reservation deadline. Failing to do so means that Hotel Louisville prepares more food than we need and we are charged for the meal that is not canceled. We thank you and look forward to seeing you!

Previous presentations available in video

Videos for previous TTL

Connected Divide: Stories from the US-Mexico Border
Featured Speakers: Tricia Lloyd-Sidle and Cory Lockhart

Hear two Louisville residents talk about their recent experiences
as human rights accompaniers on the US/Mexico border.
Working in Agua Prieta, Sonora, Tricia Lloyd-Sidle (in June-July)
and Cory Lockhart (in September) witnessed the impact US
militarization of the border has on Mexican border communities.
They accompanied asylum seekers hoping to enter the US and
the Mexicans whose work with migrants makes them vulnerable.
Tricia is a retired Presbyterian minister who volunteers locally with
the Interfaith Coalition for Immigrant Justice. Cory teaches
and facilitates classes and workshops on Compassionate
Communication, nonviolence, and related topics, and is a
reservist with Christian Peacemaker Teams.

Racial and Socio-Economic Equity Issues in Jefferson County Public Schools”
Shameka Parrish-Wright a “Bail Disruptor” for the Bail Project presents the case against bail.
Originating in the Bronx, NY, the Bail Project is a new non-profit organization designed to combat mass incarceration by disrupting the money bail
system one person at a time. Louisville has been chosen as one of the first sites to begin this vital work because of its high rates of incarceration and pretrial detention. The Louisville Community Bail Fund opened its office in May. Shameka Parrish-Wright, the Fund’s Bail Disruptor, will explain her unique job and the promises it holds for making a positive impact on poor people.