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Learn more by accessing the Climate Justice - Just Transition Donor Collaborative Website

What is the Climate Justice Map?

The Climate Justice Map is a mapping showing organisations and networks based in the Global South working on climate justice and just transition. This mapping was produced by the Climate Justice - Just Transition Donor Collaborative (CJ-JT), an initiative working to shift power and philanthropic resources to those on the frontlines of climate injustice who do not yet have their due share of voice in policy-making and whose efforts are critically under-resourced.

The CJ Map is a unique tool that includes over 1,600+ organisations and networks. It is in the form of an open-source Wiki with the core information available in four languages: Arabic, English, French and Spanish.

For more information about how the work of the CJ-JT Donor Collaborative and partners who created the CJ-Map, please access the website:

Why we did the mapping:

La cartographie a été réalisée par le Justice climatique - Collaboration des Donateurs pour une Transition Juste (CJ-JT en anglais), car de nombreuses études ont montré1 que le financement philanthropique n'atteignait pas les personnes les plus touchées par l'injustice, en particulier celles basées dans les pays du Sud. La cartographie de justice climatique vise à corriger ce déséquilibre en aidant les fondations et les conseillers à trouver rapidement qui travaille sur le terrain.

Comment il a été produit:

The Climate Justice Map is based on many sources of information, including climate justice and just transition networks funded by philanthropy, information by experts working in the field as well as from desktop based research. Entries have also been provided by the CJ-JT Donor Collaborative Climate JEDIs - Fellows working to enhance justice, equity, diversity and inclusion in climate spaces.

The CJ-Map has been sourced from the publicly available information using the description which organisations use to describe themselves and their own focus area and operations. Each organisation featured has been given the opportunity to check their entry. We are grateful to the work of Climate Cardinals for their translation services. This is an important partnership of ours because most climate justice literature and climate campaigning is written and accessible entirely in English which results in systematic barriers to accessing information on climate change.2

Ready to use the Climate Justice Map? Access it using the sidebar or using the link here

Why a Wiki?

Wiki pages are open-access and freely available. As mappings by philanthropy are typically not shared with the field, the Climate Justice Map is deliberately open source with an intent to break down the power dynamics inherent in mapping and consultancy processes with an aim to shift philanthropy away from gatekeeping, secrecy and ad hoc funding.

Wiki pages are collaborative. We hope to continue adding to the organisations included and invite you to add the organisations and networks you know working on climate justice and just transition to help maintain up-to-date information for philanthropy and the field.

We recognise the Climate Justice Map is a work in progress and we welcome your feedback and additional entries to make the Wiki more comprehensive. Please contact us using the form via our website.

1 Actuellement, moins de 2% de la philanthropie mondiale est destinée à soutenir des organisations travaillant sur l'atténuation du changement climatique, et environ 0,5% à des initiatives environnementales dans les pays du Sud (Edge Funders Alliance, 2022 & One Earth 2023). De la philanthropie qui s'occupe du climat, 95% de celle-ci est accordée à des groupes de défense du climat dirigés majoritairement par des hommes blancs (Solutions Project, 2017) & (Philanthropic Initiative for Racial Justice, 2021) et seulement 0,76% à des mouvements dirigés par des jeunes (Youth Climate Justice Study, 2022).

Morena, E. et al. (2022), “Beyond 2% from climate philanthropy to climate justice philanthropy” [Au-delà de 2% de la philanthropie climatique à la philanthropie pour la justice climatique”], EDGE Funders Alliance & United Nations Research Institute for Social Development (UNRISD). URL [Consulté le 03/03/23]

One Earth (2023) “One Earth Project Marketplace” [Marché du projet One Earth]. URL [Consulté le 03/03/2023]

Solutions Project (2021) “Justice + Equity” [Justice + Équité]. URL [Consulté le 03/03/23]

DeBacker, L. & Patterson, J. (2021) “Environmental Funders: The Problem Isn’t Just Diversity, It’s Access to Money” [Bailleurs de fonds environnementaux: le problème n'est pas seulement la diversité, c'est l'accès à l'argent], Inside Philanthropy. URL [Consulté le 03/03/23)

Janus, K. K. (2017) “Innovating Philanthropy” [Philanthropie Innovante], Stanford Social Innovation Review. DOI [Consulté le 03/03/23]

Cyril, D. M et al. (2021) “Philanthropy’s response to the call for racial justice” [La réponse de la philanthropie à l'appel à la justice raciale], Philanthropic Initiative for Racial Equity (PRE). URL [Consulté le 03/03/23]

Youth Climate Justice Study (Nov 2022) “Why Youth, Why Now” [Pourquoi la jeunesse, pourquoi maintenant], diapositives de la section 4: The Hour is Late using ClimateWorks Foundation data. URL [Consulté le 03/03/23)

Desanlis, H., Esmaeili, N., Janik, K., Lau, T., & Turnlund, M. (Nov 2023) "Funding trends 2023: Climate change mitigation philanthropy", ClimateWorks Foundation.[Accessed 22.11.23] [1]

2 Kianni, S. (2022) “La langue ne devrait pas être un obstacle à l'action climatique”, TED Conference URL [Consulté le 03/03/23]