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Earth Hour

Earth Hour in 2009

To raise awareness for Earth Hour 2009 during the week leading up to it, Arla Foods coloured their Swedish milk cartons black-grey, as distinct from the typical white-green.

Wikinews has related news: Businesses and individuals worldwide to turn lights off as part of Earth Hour 2009

Earth Hour 2009 was from 8:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. local time, March 28, 2009. 88 countries and 4,088 cities participated in Earth Hour 2009, ten times more cities than Earth Hour 2008 had (2008 saw 400 cities participate). One billion "votes" was the stated aim for Earth Hour 2009, in the context of the pivotal 2009 United Nations Climate Change Conference.

Among the participants in 2009 was, for the first time, the United Nations headquarters in New York City. The U.N. conservatively estimates that its participation will save $102 in energy.

Reports show that the United States topped the Earth Hour participation with an estimated 80,000,000 people, 318 cities and 8 states participating. The Philippines saw participation from 647 cities and towns or over 15 million Filipinos were estimated to have joined in the hour-long lights-off at 8:30 - 9:30 PM local time. This was followed by Greece with 484 cities and towns participating, and Australia with 309.

The Canadian province of Ontario, excluding the city of Toronto, saw a decrease of 6% of electricity while Toronto saw a decrease of 15.1% (nearly doubled from 8.7% the previous year) as many businesses darkened, including the landmark CN Tower.

Swedish electricity operator Svenska Kraftnt recorded 2.1% decrease in power consumption from its projected figure between 8 p.m. and 9 p.m. The following hour, the corresponding number was 5%. This equals the consumption of approximately half a million households out of the total 4.5 million households in Sweden.

According to Vietnam Electricity Company, Vietnam electricity demand fell 140,000 kWh during Earth Hour.

The Philippines was able to save 611 MWh of electricity during the time period, and is said to be equivalent to shutting down a dozen coal-fired power plants for an hour.


2009 Participants












 Bosnia and Herzegovina









 Costa Rica







 El Salvador

 Faroe Islands










 Hong Kong























 New Zealand


 North Korea




 Papua New Guinea





 Puerto Rico





 South Africa

 South Korea






 Trinidad and Tobago



 United Arab Emirates

 United Kingdom

 United States




Participating TV channels

Philippines' ABS-CBN Broadcasting Corporation's cable news channel ANC ceased transmission during Earth Hour.

Malaysia's 8TV halted transmission for one hour starting from 8:30 p.m.

Canal 5 in Mexico halted transmission for one hour in Mexico City at 8:30 p.m.[citation needed]

Cartoon Network and Magic 105.4 FM broadcast Earth Hour at 8:30 p.m. for the event.

The National Geographic Channel suspended regular programming for an hour and showed how to reduce energy consumption during Earth Hour.

DhiTV and Villa TV halted transmission for one hour in Maldives from 8:30pm.

Naga City's internet radios Zone105 and X FM Naga in the Philippines participated on the Earth Hour 2009 by turning off all their equipments and going offline starting 8:30PM (GMT +8).

Earth Hour 2008

Wikinews has related news: Businesses and individuals worldwide turn lights off as part of Earth Hour 2008

Earth Hour 2008 was held internationally on 29 March 2008 from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m. local time, marking the first anniversary of the event. With 35 countries around the world participating as official flagship cities and over 400 cities also supporting, Earth Hour 2008 was celebrated on all seven continents. Iconic landmarks all around the world turned off their non-essential lighting for Earth Hour, including the Sydney Opera House (Sydney, Australia), Empire State Building (New York City, USA), Sears Tower (now Willis Tower, Chicago, USA), Golden Gate Bridge (San Francisco, USA), Bank of America Plaza (Atlanta, USA), Space Needle (Seattle, USA), Table Mountain (Cape Town, South Africa), the Colosseum (Rome, Italy), Royal Castle (Stockholm, Sweden), London's City Hall (United Kingdom), the CN Tower (Toronto, Canada), SM Mall of Asia, SM Science Discovery Center (Manila, Philippines), Suva (Fiji), Nidaros Cathedral (Trondheim, Norway), The Royal Liver Building (Liverpool, United Kingdom), Petronas Twin Towers (Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia), KL Tower (Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia), Wat Arun Buddhist Temple (Bangkok, Thailand) and the Azrieli Center (Tel Aviv, Israel).

The official website for the event,, received over 6.7 million unique visitors in the week leading up to Earth Hour. Other websites took part in the event, with Google's homepage going "dark" on the day Earth Hour took place.

According to a Zogby International online survey 36 million people participated in Earth Hour 2008. The survey also showed there was a 4 percentage point increase in awareness of environmental issues such as climate change, directly after the event.[citation needed]

2008 Participants

Partner cities

Earth Hour 2008 included the following partner cities.


Bangkok, Thailand

Manila, Philippines

New Delhi, India

Tel Aviv, Israel


Aalborg, Denmark

rhus, Denmark

Copenhagen, Denmark

Dublin, Ireland

Odense, Denmark

North America

Atlanta, U.S.

Baltimore, U.S.

Chicago, U.S.

Montreal, Canada

Ottawa, Canada

Phoenix, U.S.

San Francisco, U.S.

Toronto, Canada

Vancouver, Canada


Adelaide, Australia

Brisbane, Australia

Canberra, Australia

Christchurch, New Zealand

Darwin, Australia

Hobart, Australia

Melbourne, Australia

Perth, Australia

Suva, Fiji

Sydney, Australia

South America

Bogot, Colombia

Santa Cruz de la Sierra, Bolivia

Supporting cities

Other cities and regions that also supported the event include:


Cairo, Egypt

Cape Town, South Africa

Lusaka, Zambia

Pretoria, South Africa


Ahmedabad, India

Bangalore, India

Beirut, Lebanon

Chandigarh, India

Hyderabad, India

Dubai, UAE

Hangzhou, China

Hefei, China

Hong Kong

Jakarta, Indonesia

Karachi, Pakistan

Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia

George Town, Malaysia

Shah Alam, Malaysia

Kuwait City, Kuwait

Lahore, Pakistan

Manila City, Philippines

Angeles City, Philippines

Bacolod City, Philippines

Baguio City, Philippines

Caloocan City, Philippines

Cebu City, Philippines

Dagupan City, Philippines

Las Pias City, Philippines

Lucena City, Philippines

Makati City, Philippines

Malabon City, Philippines

Mandaluyong City, Philippines

Marikina City, Philippines

Marikina City, Philippines

Navotas City, Philippines

Paraaque City, Philippines

Pasay City, Philippines

Pasig City, Philippines

Pateros City, Philippines

Quezon City, Philippines

San Juan City, Philippines

Taguig City, Philippines

Valenzuela City, Philippines

Zamboanga City, Philippines

Bohol, Philippines

Camarines Sur, Philippines

Cavite, Philippines

Cebu, Philippines

Davao, Philippines

Ilocos, Philippines

Iloilo, Philippines

Laguna, Philippines

Mindoro, Philippines

Nueva Ecija, Philippines

Palawan, Philippines

Pampanga, Philippines

Pangasinan, Philippines

Quezon, Philippines

Rizal, Philippines

Dipolog, Philippines

Pagadian, Philippines

Ipil, Philippines

Pune, India

New Delhi, India

Pyongyang, North Korea

Seoul, South Korea

Shanghai, China

Shenzhen, China

Macau, China

Tianjin, China

Singapore, Singapore

Kfar Sava, Israel

Chiangmai, Thailand

Taipei, Taiwan


Aegina, Greece

Nicosia, Cyprus

Baia Mare, Romania

Birmingham, UK

Brighton, UK

Budapest, Hungary

Canterbury, UK

Cardiff, UK

Essex, UK

Exeter, UK

Geneva, Switzerland

London, UK

Limerick, Ireland

Galway, Ireland

Lugoj, Romania

Chiinu, Moldova

rebro, Sweden

Paris, France

Pcs, Hungary

Ponta Delgada, Azores

San iljan, Malta

Pozna, Poland

Rome, Italy

Sighetu Marmaiei, Romania

Sofia, Bulgaria

Southampton, UK

Swansea, UK

Timioara, Romania

Trondheim, Norway

Venice, Italy

Warsaw, Poland

Worcester, UK

Vatican City, Vatican City

North America

Province of Alberta, Canada

Arlington, Virginia, United States

Asbury Park, New Jersey, United States

Bradley Beach, United States

Brisbane, United States

Province of British Columbia, Canada

Charlotte, North Carolina, United States

Columbia, United States

Concord, United States

Denver, Colorado, United States

Falmouth, United States

Glendale, Arizona, United States

Hamilton, Bermuda

Harmony, United States

Highland Park, Illinois, United States

Homer Glen, Illinois, United States

Honolulu, United States

La Grange, Texas, United States

Lincoln, Nebraska, United States

Los Angeles, California, United States

Province of Manitoba, Canada

Martha's Vineyard, United States

Matawan, United States

Mexico City, Mexico

Miami, Florida, United States

Millbrae, California

Minneapolis, Minnesota, United States

Monterrey, Nuevo Len, Mexico

Montgomery, Maryland, United States

Province of New Brunswick, Canada

Province of Newfoundland and Labrador, Canada

Norman, Oklahoma, United States

Northampton, United States

Northwest Territories, Canada

Province of Nova Scotia, Canada

Territory of Nunavut, Canada

Ocean City, New Jersey, United States

Province of Ontario, Canada

Opelika, Alabama, United States

Province of Prince Edward Island, Canada

Province of Quebec, Canada

Roswell, United States

San Clemente, California, United States

San Juan, Puerto Rico

Province of Saskatchewan, Canada

Territory of Yukon, Canada


Auckland, New Zealand

Wellington, New Zealand

Christchurch, New Zealand

Taupo, New Zealand

Dunedin, New Zealand

Rotorua, New Zealand

Suva, Fiji

Tauranga, New Zealand

Nelson, New Zealand

Waiheke Island, New Zealand

Whangarei, New Zealand

Papeete, French Polynesia

South America

Buenos Aires, Argentina

Belize City, Belize

Medelln, Colombia

Bogot, Colombia

Cali, Colombia

Cartagena, Colombia

Curitiba, Brazil

Caracas, Venezuela

Guatemala City, Guatemala

Lima, Peru

Montevideo, Uruguay

So Paulo, Brazil

So Roque, Brazil

Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Santiago, Chile

Quito, Ecuador

Supporting universities

This section does not cite any references or sources.

Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (April 2008)

University of Toronto Toronto, Ontario

Queen's University Kingston, Ontario

University of Waterloo Waterloo, Ontario

Wilfrid Laurier University Waterloo, Ontario

University of British Columbia Vancouver, British Columbia

Ontario College of Art and Design Toronto, Ontario

Arizona State University Tempe, Arizona

University of Notre Dame South Bend, Indiana

Rochester Institute of Technology Rochester, New York

Illinois Institute of Technology Chicago, Illinois

Ateneo de Manila University Quezon City, Philippines

Western Mindanao State University Zamboanga City, Philippines

Rogationist College Silang, Cavite

Curtin University of Technology Perth, Western Australia

University College Dublin, Dublin, Ireland

University of Queensland Brisbane, Queensland

Queensland University of Technology Brisbane, Queensland


Sydney Harbour Bridge and Opera House were darkened during Earth Hour 2007.

Before 2008, San Francisco had been running its own "Lights Out" program in October. In 2008 it was moved to March 29 to align with Australia's Earth Hour. This also happened to be the year that Earth Hour became an international event and San Francisco was asked to be a partner city in Earth Hour. Rather than have a competing event, San Francisco decided to support Earth Hour and all Lights Out efforts have now moved to supporting the international Earth Hour event. Since Earth Hour for 2008 was on a Saturday, many high schools in the Greater Toronto Area participated by turning off half the lights in classrooms during the last hour of school on Friday, March 28, 2008. Although the tagline of Earth Hour 2008 was officially, "See the difference you can make," the official radio advertisement ended with the tagline, "Dark city, bright idea."

Many buildings in Sydney also turned off their lights in 2007.

Tel Aviv scheduled their Earth Hour for Thursday March 27, 2008 to avoid conflict with Sabbath. Dublin moved their Earth Hour to between 9 and 10 p.m. due to their northern geographical location.

Energy saved

Colosseum darkened for Earth Hour 2008

Auditorio de Tenerife (Spain) darkened for Earth Hour

According to WWF Thailand, Bangkok decreased electricity usage by 73.34 megawatts, which, over one hour, is equivalent to 41.6 tonnes of carbon dioxide. The Bangkok Post gave different figures of 165 megawatt-hours and 102 tonnes of carbon dioxide. This was noted to be significantly less than a similar campaign initiated by Bangkok's City Hall the previous year in May where 530 megawatt-hours were saved and 143 tonnes of carbon dioxide emission was cut.

In the Philippines it was noted by the Philippine Electricity Market Corp. that power consumption dropped by about 78.63 megawatts in Metro Manila, and up to 102.2 megawatts in Luzon island. The maximum demand drop of around 39 MW was experienced at 8:14 p.m. in Metro Manila and of around 116 MW at 8:34 p.m. in the Luzon grid...

Toronto saved 900 megawatt-hours of electricity. 8.7% was saved if measured against a typical March Saturday night.

Ireland, as a whole, had a reduction in electricity use of about 1.5% for the evening. In the three-hour period between 18:30 and 21:30, there was a reduction of 50 megawatts, saving 150 megawatt-hours, or approximately 6 tonnes of carbon dioxide. This saved less than one Irish persons carbon output for an entire year.

Golden Gate Bridge and Marin Headlands public open space in the background, before (inset) and during Earth Hour 2008

In Dubai, where external lighting on several major city landmarks was turned off and street lighting in selected areas was dimmed by 50%, the Electricity and Water Authority reported savings of 100 megawatt-hours of electricity. This represented a 2.4% reduction in demand compared to before the hour began.

The Sky Tower in Auckland, New Zealand, switched off its usual floodlighting during the Earth Hour, and re-lit afterwards.

The best result was from Christchurch, New Zealand. The city reported a drop of 13% in electricity demand. However, Transpower reported that New Zealand's power consumption during Earth Hour was 335 megawatts, higher than the 328 megawatt average of the previous two Saturdays. Melbourne, Australia saved 10.1% of electricity. Sydney, being the city that participated both 2007 and 2008 Earth Hour, cut 8.4% electricity consumption. This is less than last year's 10.2%, however Earth Hour executive director Andy Ridley made the claim that after factoring margin of error, the participation in this city is the same as last year.

The worst result was from Calgary, Canada. The city's power consumption actually went up 3.6% at the hour's peak electricity demand. In Calgary, however, where weather plays a large role in power consumption, the city experienced weather 12C colder than the previous Saturday's recorded temperature.

Celebrations around the world

These three combo photos show Malaysia's landmark the Petronas Twin Towers in downtown Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, having their lights turned off (from top to lower ground) to mark Earth Hour on March 28,2009.

The Danish royal palaces, Amalienborg Palace and Grsten Palace, went dark at the Queen's command.

Nelly Furtado held a free concert at Nathan Phillips Square in Downtown Toronto to celebrate Earth Hour.

In Toronto, Ontario, York University student-run Environmental Outreach Team ran an afternoon Earth Hour information session, and the York University Observatory offered an extra public viewing session.

Stargazing activities were held in Toronto's Ontario Science Centre and Richmond Hill's David Dunlap Observatory.

Astronomy Ireland set up high-powered telescopes in Dublin's Phoenix Park to allow people to take advantage of the night sky, normally swamped by bright city lights.

In Tel Aviv, Israel, a free concert by Knesiyat Hasekhel was held at Rabin Square. Power needed for the concert was generated by a group of cyclists pushing pedal generators. The rest of the power was supplied by generators burning used falafel oil for power.

In Atlanta, the CEO of WWF US, Carter Roberts and the Mayor of Atlanta, Shirley Franklin flipped a giant switch on live TV symbolically starting the wave of lights going out on the buildings around the city.[citation needed]

In San Francisco, a public event hosted by WWF US was attended by Mayor Gavin Newsom, Gold medal figure skater Brian Boitano, Grateful Dead drummer Mickey Hart and other celebrities. They gathered to watch the lights go out, listening to the music of Jason Damato.[citation needed]

In Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, the lights of the world's tallest twin towers, Petronas Twin Towers were turned off.

In Egypt, the lights went out on the Sphinx and Great Pyramids of Giza from 8:30-9:30 pm.


A web screenshot of Google Canada's 'darkened' homepage on March 29, 2008.

Earth Hour has also received free publicity from the Google corporation. From 12:00 a.m. on March 29, 2008 until the end of Earth Hour, the Google homepage in the United States, Colombia, Canada, Denmark, Ireland and the UK was turned to a black background. Their tagline is, "We've turned the lights out. Now it's your turn - Earth Hour." However, Google stated that for 2009 they would not turn the page black again due to the confusion it caused many users. A common misconception is that having a black background on a web page reduces the power consumption of monitors; LCD monitors use a constant amount of power regardless of which colors are shown. This is not the case for Organic LED monitors, though they are not currently in popular use.

TV channels

Earth Hour was covered extensively in the United States with segments on Oprah, NBC Nightly News, CBS Evening News, The Today Show, Good Morning America, CNN, CNN International, The Weather Channel and more. Several stations around the United States went live with their coverage including NBC in Atlanta who did an hour long Earth Hour special during the event.[citation needed]

Canada's The Weather Network moved its studios outside between 8 and 9 p.m. EDT for Earth Hour, using only an LED light for the hour.

The Agenda with Steve Paikin on TVOntario ran its full program running only on candle light.

Earth Hour 2007

Earth Hour was held on March 31 in Sydney, Australia at 7:30 pm, local time.

Overview of Sydney in Earth Hour 2008

Measurement of reduction in electricity use

According to figures from EnergyAustralia, a local utility, mains electricity consumption for the 2007 event in Sydney was 2% lower during the Hour than would be expected given the time, weather conditions and past four years' consumption patterns.[citation needed] The Herald Sun equated this with "taking 48,613 cars off the road for 1 hour." Critics, most notably Columnist Andrew Bolt, labelled this as "A cut so tiny is trivial - equal to taking six cars off the road for a year". In context, the six cars equates to there being six fewer cars on the road at any given point of time in the day or night. In response to this criticism, the organisers of Earth Hour counter that "If the greenhouse reduction achieved in the Sydney CBD during Earth Hour was sustained for a year, it would be equivalent to taking 48,616 cars off the road for a year." and they also note that the main goal of Earth Hour is to create awareness around climate change issues and "to express that individual action on a mass scale can help change our planet for the better." and not about the specific energy reductions made during the hour being all that's required.

The 10.2% figure[clarification needed] was itself challenged by David Solomon, a finance student at the University of Chicago. Without citing data sources or the analytical methods he claims to have used, Solomon says he used eight years of electricity usage data to conclude that the Earth Hour-inspired drop was 6.33%, and that after other potential factors were taken into account, 2.10%, "statistically indistinguishable from zero." In some areas in the Northern Hemisphere, it will be twilight at 8 p.m., removing some of the advantages of the event.

Fairfax Media coverage

Media Watch, a television show scrutinising the press, reported on claims that Fairfax publications, The Sydney Morning Herald and The Age had run misleading and even manipulated photographs of the event. The program shows Before and After photos published by the papers and provides commentary that the photos may or may not have been manipulated by overexposure or taking "before" picture 2 days early, as many businesses shut down their lights for the entire evening, precluding an accurate before and after shot comparison on the same evening.

The Australian, a competing news outlet, said that journalists at Melbourne's Age newspaper claimed they had been pressured not to write negative stories about Earth Hour because of the parent company's sponsorship arrangement. The Australian went on to say that on April 10, a statement from the journalists claimed that "Reporters were pressured not to write negative stories and story topics followed a schedule drafted by Earth Hour organisers".


San Mateo, California is an example of one community that did not embrace the largely symbolic nature of Earth Hour in any large-scale way.

The criticisms of Earth Hour include:

The Christian Science Monitor said that most candles are made from paraffin, a heavy hydrocarbon derived from crude oil, a fossil fuel, and that depending on how many candles a person burns (if one uses candles during Earth Hour), whether or not they normally use compact fluorescent light bulbs, and what source of energy is used to produce their electricity, in some cases, replacing light bulbs with candles will cause an increase, instead of a decrease, in carbon dioxide emissions.

An alternative celebration of "Human Achievement Hour" was promoted by the libertarian think tank the Competitive Enterprise Institute to celebrate the advancement of human prosperity. Participants in this celebration were asked to "celebrate the achievements of humanity such as eating dinner, seeing a film, driving around, keeping the heat on in your home ".

The Ayn Rand Institute wrote, "Participants spend an enjoyable sixty minutes in the dark, safe in the knowledge that the life-saving benefits of industrial civilization are just a light switch away... Forget one measly hour with just the lights off. How about Earth Month... Try spending a month shivering in the dark without heating, electricity, refrigeration; without power plants or generators; without any of the labor-saving, time-saving, and therefore life-saving products that industrial energy makes possible."

Although in support of Earth Hour, the "Carbon Sense Coalition" wants Earth Hour to be renamed "Blackout Night," and to be held outside on the shortest and coldest day of the year " prepare our population for the dark days ahead".

Bjrn Lomborg, author of The Skeptical Environmentalist, wrote, "It is vital to make solar and other new technology cheaper than fossil fuels quickly so we can turn off carbon energy sources for a lot longer than one hour and keep the planet running... Fossil fuels literally gave us an enlightenment, by lighting our world and giving us protection from the fury of the elements. It is ironic that today's pure symbolism should hark back to a darker age."

See also

National Dark-Sky Week

Earth Day


88888 Lights Out

Daylight saving time


^ "Earth Hour - Earth Always :: Sydney Media". City of Sydney. 2007-05-18. 








^ Record power savings for RP in Earth Hour 2009






^ 8TV (Malaysia)


^ "Cities - Earth Hour 2008". WWF. Retrieved 2008-03-29. 

^ "Supporting Cities". WWF. Retrieved 2008-04-06. 

^ "Someone get the lights". Toronto Star. March 2008. pp. X6-7. 

^ "Indonesia Businesss Supporters - Earth Hour 2008". WWF. Retrieved 2008-03-29. 

^ a b "Ora Pamantului - Earth Hour 2008". Retrieved 2008-03-29. 

^ "Trondheim kommune - Earth Hour 2008". Trondheim kommune. March 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-29. 

^ "VOCM". March 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-29. 



^ Tyler, Nate. "Lights Out San Francisco". Retrieved 2008-03-29. 

^ Ross, Oakland (March 28, 2008). "Tel Aviv rock concert gets power from pedals". Toronto Star: pp. A1, A10. Retrieved 2008-03-29. 

^ Winsa, Patty (March 27, 2008). "Someone get the lights". Toronto Star. Retrieved 2008-03-29. 

^ "Canadians go dark with world for Earth Hour". CBC. March 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-30. 

^ "Lights out campaign disappointing: Bangkok helps save very little energy". Bangkok Post. March 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-30. 

^ "Earth Hour made dent in power use". Philippine Daily Inquirer. March 31, 2008. Retrieved 2009-03-29. 

^ "WWF calls for ights out event in 2009". Philippine Daily Inquirer. December 11, 2008. Retrieved 2009-03-29. 

^ "Toronto hits energy target". Toronto Star. March 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-30. 

^ "Ireland uses less power for 'Earth Hour'". RT News. March 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-30. 

^ a b "Call for continuation of Earth Hour ethos". March 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-31. 

^ "Dubai slashes energy use for Earth Hour". Arabian Business. March 2008. Retrieved 2008-04-01. 

^ Lights on, power use up for Earth Hour. Kelly Andrew. The Dominion Post. Monday, 31 March 2008.

^ "Where do we go from here?". Toronto Star. 2008-03-31. pp. A1,A17. Retrieved 2008-03-31. 

^ "Calgary's Earth Hour effort uses more power, not less". Global Calgary. 2008-03-30. Retrieved 2008-03-30. 

^ "Edmontonians cut power consumption by 1.5 per cent during Earth Hour". Edmonton Journal. 2008-04-01. Retrieved 2008-04-07. 

^ Potter, Mitch (March 2008). "Scandinavia darkens". Toronto Star. Retrieved 2008-03-29. 

^ "Furtado headlines free Earth Hour concert in Toronto". CBC. March 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-29. 

^ "Earth Hour at York's Observatory". York University. March 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-30. 

^ "David Dunlap Observatory". WWF. Retrieved 2008-03-30. 

^ "Celebrate Earth Hour at the Science Centre". Ontario Science Centre. Retrieved 2008-03-30. 

^ "Tel Aviv rocks to Earth Hour". Toronto Star. Retrieved 2008-03-31. 



^ "Earth Hour". Google. Retrieved 2008-03-29. 

^ "An hour for the Earth". Google. Retrieved 2009-03-28. 


^ "The Weather Network - Earth Hour 2008". The Weather Network. Retrieved 2008-03-30. 

^ "Earth Hour by Candlelight". Retrieved 2009-03-28. 

^ a b Soloman, David (2007-05-09). "Rage, rage against dimming of the light". The Australian.,20867,21694864-7583,00.html. Retrieved 2008-03-29. 

^ Bolt, Andrew (2008-03-28). "Earth Hour coverage should be grounded". Herald Sun.,21985,23443475-5000117,00.html. Retrieved 2008-03-31. 

^ a b Information about Earth Hour 2008, history, 2007 - Earth Hour 2008

^ "Earth Hour too early?", The Canadian Magazine of Astronomy & Stargazing XIII (6): 37, March/April 2008 

^ "Media Watch: Flicking The Switch". ABC. 2007-04-09. Retrieved 2008-03-29. 

^ Age blighted by bias, selling its soul | The Australian

^ Does lighting candles for Earth Hour defeat the purpose?, Christian Science Monitor, March 27, 2009



^ The Real Meaning of Earth Hour, Ayn Rand Institute, March 23, 2009

^ Turn out the lights? Not everyone's on board Earth Hour, Christian Science Monitor, March 28, 2009


^ Hour of no power increases emissions, The Australian, March 27, 2009

External links

Wikinews has related news:

Businesses and individuals worldwide to turn lights off as part of Earth Hour 2009

Businesses and individuals worldwide turn lights off as part of Earth Hour 2008

Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Earth Hour

Earth Hour - Official global website

- Official Earth Hour Kids website

Earth Hour Canada - Official Canadian website

Earth Hour US - Official US website

Christchurch Earth Hour - Christchurch and Canterbury, New Zealand information

Earth Hour 2008 - a collection of Earth Hour 2008 news articles and press releases

Video: Earth Hour in Boulder, Colorado.

Interview with Earth Hour Executive Director Andy Ridley (WWF)

Categories: Climate change | Climate of Australia | Organized events | 2007 introductionsHidden categories: All articles with unsourced statements | Articles with unsourced statements from March 2009 | Articles needing additional references from April 2008 | All articles needing additional references | All pages needing cleanup | Wikipedia articles needing clarification from March 2009

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