In the aftermath of the Paris COP21, December 2015 (see previous blog post) it seems that even our (mostly) elected politicians have understood that things will have to change with an appropriate sense of urgency. This insight was not new however, as we are discussing climate change for a few decades now. We are aware of the ongoing depletion of not only fossil fuels, but also many important metals and minerals. We acknowledge the deterioration of ecosystems and declining access to safe and clean water and air, not only for future generations. We can already see and feel the impact right here, right now. Either by the growing amount of casualties of pollution, or by the refugees from climate change or at least in our wallet, with the staggering costs of energy and water.