On the latest episode of Pacific Standard's podcast about how our stories are made, staff writer Kate Wheeling discusses her reporting from Fiji.
From Fiji to our own backyard.
Fiji's prime minister has been a champion of Pacific climate causes during his presidency of COP23 in Germany, but Fijians back home feel that their concerns are being overlooked.
A network of protected and locally managed marine areas that began as a tool to ensure food security could also increase Fiji's resilience in the face of climate change.
The rainy season seems to have arrived early in Western Fiji, but not every farmer is relieved.
Fiji's Sigatoka River valley has been spared from the drought besetting Western Fiji, but the farmers still lack consistent access to potable water.
On Fiji's Koro Island, locals talk about how climate change and stronger cyclones are re-shaping their villages.
An overwhelming majority of Fijians are religious. Reverend James Bhagwan explains how that faith can spur action.
Nearly two years after Cyclone Winston destroyed their homes, one extended family in Fiji prepares to weather another cyclone season in government-issued tents that are wearing thin.
Fijian farmers talk about climate change amid a severe drought that's gripping much of the island nation.
In Levuka, locals talk about what it's like to live on the front lines of climate change.
Fiji is faring better than its low-lying neighbors, but if the world's nations don't live up to their climate pledges, the capital city will soon be under water.
A look at Fiji's emissions offers insights into why different countries tussle over what to do with climate cash.
Forecasters in the region predict an average cyclone season for the Pacific Islands, but Fiji is still recovering from the last major hurricane to batter the island nation.
The country presiding over the United Nations climate summit rotates every year, but experts say location matters less than leadership.