Green, clean and sustainable : transforming education in Film, TV, and Media integrating the triple bottom line into the Film, TV, and Media value chain in a Dutch Applied Sciences University

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

Abstract

In 1896 Svante Arhenius discovered that fossil fuels are a source of carbon dioxide. In 1965 the US Presidents science advisory panel reported that pollution is a major threat to society. In the 1970s atmospheric scientists Manabe, Wetherald and Sawyer confirmed that human activities are contributing factors to climate change. Richard Maxwell and Toby Miller explored the environmental impact of media technology in 2012. Kääpä explored sustainability in media in 2018, yet in 2022 sustainability in Film, TV and Media is still in its infancy, while other sectors are taking strong measures to reduce their carbon footprint. This report synthesis Elkington’s’ triple bottom line with Porters’ value chain in Film, TV, and media production as framework to teach sustainability. Research highlights the importance of Small Medium Enterprises (SMEs) in the sector and underscores Green Production strategies that reduce the carbon footprint. Research reveals that the sector has the unique potential to change the way audiences perceive sustainability using Green Content strategies and highlights the sustainability problem in distribution. Results suggest that educational institutions in Film, TV, and Media must do more to integrate sustainability into their curricula to unleash the full potential beyond sector boundaries.

Original languageEnglish
JournalMedia Practic and Education
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 30 Sep 2022

Keywords

  • Film-TV-Media-production
  • education
  • production value chain
  • sustainability
  • triple-bottom-line

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