Thousands of schoolchildren hit the streets of Britain today as they went on strike from school to protest over climate change - but the Prime Minister slammed them for ‘wasting lesson time’.
Youngsters walked out of lessons for the Youth Strike 4 Climate protests in 60 towns and cities across the UK from Cornwall to the Scottish Highlands, leaving many parents concerned they would face a £60 fine for truancy.
The Met Police confirmed that three teenagers were arrested in London today – two for obstruction of the highway and one for a public order offence.
A 15-year-old girl was initially arrested for a public order offence, but was subsequently de-arrested.
Parents have been divided on social media over whether their children should go on strike one day before half-term, amid concerns over the walkouts in London being hijacked by hard-line climate groups and career activists.
Some of the teenagers in Westminster stood on the statues of former prime ministers David Lloyd George and Sir Winston Churchill at Parliament Square, with others carrying placards bearing Socialist Worker logos.
Young people boarded an open top city tour bus, climbing to the top deck to bringing roads in the area to a standstill. Hundreds of pupils, holding signs, chanted ‘We’re not moving’ as they blocked traffic from moving.
Students want the Government to declare a climate emergency and take active steps to tackle the problem, tell the public more about the size of the ecological crisis and reform the curriculum so it is an educational priority.
The pupils began to slope off at 3.30pm – the usual time for the school bell – after bringing Whitehall to standstill
But in their wake came more than a hundred taxis to cause gridlock in protest at plans to ban the iconic black cabs from certain roads.
Scores of vehicles were parked around Parliament Square, while surrounding roads were brought to a total standstill.
The protest comes after similar roadblocks by taxis in the past months on London Bridge and Tottenham Court Road.
Students from the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement demonstrate at Parliament Square in Westminster this afternoon
A student poses in handcuffs after being arrested in their school uniform on Parliament Square in Westminster today
Girls in school uniform pose next a police van as they enjoy the climate march at Parliament Square in Westminster today
A man is arrested at Parliament Square in Westminster today during the protests organised by Youth Strike 4 Climate
Students stand on the David Lloyd George statue as they protest at Parliament Square in Westminster this morning
Protesters on the Sir Winston Churchill statue at Parliament Square in Westminster (left) and another in the area (right)
Girls from the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement during a climate change protest on Parliament Square in Westminster today
Protesters at a Youth Strike 4 Climate demonstration outside Shire Hall in Cambridge this morning
Students walk through Brighton as they carry out a Youth Strike 4 Climate protest in the Sussex seaside town today
Green Party MP Caroline Lucas described the students’ as ‘inspiring’ as she joined a protest, but school leaders and Education Secretary Damian Hinds have warned students they should not miss lessons to take part in the strikes.
Meanwhile Prime Minister Theresa May urged pupils to stop timewasting, saying it was ‘important to emphasise that disruption increases teachers’ workloads and wastes lesson time that teachers have carefully prepared for’.
Parents could be fined £60 if they allow their child to take an unauthorised absence in some areas where schools are under pressure from councils – despite others actively encouraging children to make banners and attend.
Some schools backing the protests posted pictures on social media of their children attending rallies, while Devon County Council said it ‘fully welcomes and supports the aims of young people across the UK’ today.
Among the banners held by pupils holding demonstrations across the country today were ‘global warming isn’t cool’, ‘there is no Planet B’, ‘when did the children become the adults’ and ‘don’t burn our future’.
However, the National Association of Head Teachers has told members to not authorise truancy and instead help children ‘engage with social issues’ in other ways, such as discussions in class or at lunchtime.
The Government has insisted the issue is a matter for individual headteachers to deal with, but it is understood ministers would not expect absence to be granted simply for a protest.
Students stand on the statue of Winston Churchill as they protest at Parliament Square in Westminster this morning
Some have critised the protest, including Toby Young, former director of the New Schools Network, who said: ‘Calling this a strike is ridiculous. What are they going to do? Down pencils? This is just truanting.’
The Youth Strike 4 Climate movement has already seen strikes in Australia, Switzerland and Belgium, and has been inspired by Greta Thunberg, 16, who protests every Friday outside Sweden’s parliament to urge leaders to tackle climate change.
The strikes come in the wake of a UN report which warned that limiting global temperature rises to 1.5C above pre-industrial levels, beyond which climate impacts become increasingly severe, requires unprecedented action.
That includes cutting global carbon dioxide emissions by almost half within 12 years. They also want recognition that young people have the biggest stake in the future, should be involved in policymaking, and that the voting age should be lowered to 16.
In Parliament Square, two students brandishing a bottle of champagne climbed on to the roof of the number 11 bus to Fulham Broadway. Traffic around the square in central London was at a standstill after students blocked traffic by sitting in the roads.
Some young protesters climbed to the top of traffic lights around Parliament Square bearing banners and placards. Others climbed the statues in the square, including the one of Churchill, while placards were hung from the statue of Lloyd George, with one reading: ‘you can have capitalism or you can have the planet’.
Mounted police and other officers tried to move the protesters off the roads and on to the pavements.
Some students at the protest in Parliament Square were seen drinking alcohol from bottles disguised by paper bags. Others ripped up homemade signs, chanting ‘f*** Theresa May’.
Meanwhile, another student speaking over a loudspeaker said that ‘violence’ was unnecessary, pleading with the crowd to keep the protests peaceful.
Students from the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement during a climate change protest on Canterbury high street in Kent today
Students stand around the statue of former prime minister Winston Churchill at Parliament Square in Westminster today
Students take part in a climate change protest outside the National Assembly for Wales in Cardiff today
Students from the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement during a climate change protest today in Hebden Bridge, West Yorkshire
Police stand guard in front of Downing Street as students take part in a climate change protest in Westminster today
Students from the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement shout and hold placards during the protest at Parliament Square today
The girl, who did not say her name, told the crowd: ‘If we’re angry and promote violence, that’s not going to help us. We need positivity.’
Students hold placards and shout slogans as they take part in the climate change protest at Parliament Square today
Police have begun moving on some of the protesters sitting in the road, but many groups remain. A team of officers is moving from group to group while mounted officers try to herd crowds off the road.
Dozens of protesters had blocked a number 87 bus to Wandsworth from turning from Parliament Street into Bridge Street. Some sat in front of the bus while others stood in a close-knit huddle.
Drummers were beating out a rhythm while the group – many bearing signs and placards – chanted and shouted. A man was loudly booed after turning up with a megaphone and saying: ‘We’re all going to die, what are you worried about extinction for?’
Police have formed a wall in front of a bus where two people were surrounded by officers. A dozen officers encircled the pair. It is not clear how old they are. Bystanders said the pair had been arrested for sitting in front of the bus.
An unnamed protester has been arrested and taken away in handcuffs. According to a friend, the protester was sitting in front of a double-decker bus, blocking it from moving.
Student protesters had met in Parliament Square to call for action. Nico, 13, said that protesting about climate change was not a ‘chance to bunk off school’, but a push for a better future. It’s our future and people in our generation should be fighting (for) what we’re going to be living through.’
She added the Government ‘isn’t really prioritising the environment’ and that it is ‘much more important than anything that’s going on now’. The pupil has already made protecting the environment her priority, having petitioned her school to remove the use of disposable cutlery from its canteen.
Students hold placards and shout slogans as they take part in the climate change protest at Parliament Square today
Students go on strike over the perceived lack of action on climate change, outside Parliament Square in Westminster today
Students from the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement outside the gates of Downing Street during the protest today
Thousands of schoolchildren take part in the huge student climate march at Parliament Square in Westminster today
A young girl holds a banner saying ‘I want you to panic’ at Parliament Square today during the climate change march
She said: ‘We started a petition at our school to get rid of the plastic cutlery because we think it’s so unnecessary and it’s bad for the environment. We’re hoping that the Government will become more aware of it and start making a change.’
Alexandar Gyurov, 17, said he was at the protests in Parliament Square to ‘raise awareness for climate change and get a bit of a ‘move on’ in terms of getting governments to change their ways of acting and going with a greener approach to things’.
What are the Youth Strike 4 Climate protests about?
The walk-out is being organised by the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement, which has been encouraging children and their parents on social media to join in.
Students in the UK are demanding the Government declare a climate emergency and take active steps to tackle the problem, communicate the severity of the ecological crisis to the public and reform the curriculum to make it an educational priority.
They also want recognition that young people have the biggest stake in the future, should be involved in policymaking, and that the voting age should be lowered to 16.
Youth Strike 4 Climate expects thousands of children – some as young as nine – to walk out at 11am and join protests in 40 towns and cities including Leeds, Bristol, Oxford and Exeter.
The campaign leaders are being advised by militant green group, Extinction Rebellion, whose roadblocks brought parts of London to a standstill in November.
Campaigners have put together a slick public relations operation, providing children with template letters to schools which can be signed by their parents. There are also campaign leaflets and model messages which can be uploaded and shared on Whatsapp and Facebook.
‘I think it’s important to raise awareness about this problem and to put pressure on the Government and the people to take action now.’
One 14-year-old London schoolgirl, whose parents both support her decision to skip school to protest, said: ‘Brexit won’t matter if we don’t have a world to live in’.
Pupils from across the country met in the capital to ‘take a stand against emissions’ as the crowds chanted ‘Oh Jeremy Corbyn’ and there was a return of ‘f*** Theresa May’.
But not everyone saw it that way – with some claiming they ‘just wanted the day off school’ – labelling the protest as ‘bulls***.’
The protesters marched from Parliament Square to Downing Street holding hundreds of placards as traffic was brought to a standstill.
One motorist said: ‘They ought to be in school, these are the kind that won’t even want to work like the rest of us.’
About 30 protesters sat down in the road while mounted police watched from the edge of the crowd and a helicopter whirled overhead.
Zara Sajovic, 17, from Elephant and Castle, south London, said: ‘It’s a very good that kids are here – this is for their future. It’s much better for the kids to be here, but others wanted to protest things like Brexit and didn’t come.’
Logan Wijay, a foreign affairs adviser, took the day off work to join his daughter to protest. He said: ‘I’m glad to be here with my daughter. Although her school gave permission for all girls to attend, my daughter was the only student to attend from her class.’
Catherine Barley, 44, was protesting outside Number Ten with her two sons. She said: ‘I don’t think that anything else is working. The kids being off school works. There’s no excuse.’
A student from the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement climbs onto an Undergound sign next to Westminster station today
Green party MP Caroline Lucas speaks to students from the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement in Brighton today
Thousands of students gather at the Youth Strike 4 Climate protest at the New County Hall in Truro, Cornwall, today
Children from schools around Bristol skip class to protest climate change at College Green in the city today
Students gather at the Youth Strike 4 Climate environmental protest in Truro today
Elijah Caled holds a sign saying ‘protect our planet’ as he joins thousands of students at the New County Hall in Truro today
Her son, Maxwell Barley, ten, a student at Corpus Christi, Brixton, said: ‘We shouldn’t have to deal with this in the first place.’
But one student held a sign reading ‘we’re only here for a day off skl’. His friends added: ‘We think that climate change is bulls*** – there’s too many feminazis here, too.’
A girl climbs onto a traffic light during the Parliament Square climate change protest in Westminster today
The teenagers said they had travelled to the capital from Brighton for ‘a fun day out’. Children gathered and chanted outside Westminster Station, carrying signs reading ‘the climate is changing, why won’t we’ and ‘eco not ego’.
While a student with a microphone let out cries of ‘F*** Teresa May’ – with a dozen others joining him as he singled out the PM.
School governor Rachel Wrangham, 44, said: ‘I’m here to join the protest against the appalling fact of climate change on all our lives.
‘I’m joined here by my three children, Alexander, 11, Robin, six and Catherine, nine. They are missing school, they have been given permission for off-site education.
‘The best way of bringing about change would be if our politicians did what they were ought to do and led. But given that they won’t do it that, ordinary people won’t don’t have many options, so this a good one.
Her son Robert, six, said: ‘I’m here to stop climate change. I care about the world, I like turtles, fish and sharks. It’s nice having a day off school, it’s very hot.’
While her other child, Alexander, 11, said: ‘This is not just about having a day off school. This is a way of getting attention, to allow people to at least say something. We want to make our point that this destroying our world. We are helpless.’
The children went to Kentish Town Church of England primary school and Acland Burleigh secondary school in Tufnell Park.
Hundreds pupils in London swarmed an oil tanker screaming ‘shame on you’ – while children in black masks made rude gestures at the driver today.
The Government has insisted the issue of absence is a matter for individual headteachers to deal. Pictured: Parliament Square
Students from the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement shout slogans and hold banners at Parliament Square this morning
In Brighton, nearly 1,000 children and college students stayed away from school to take part in the strike
Students take part in the climate change demonstration in London, with one holding a sign saying: ‘Respect your mother’
Students from the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement march through Canterbury high street in Kent today
Shirtless youths clung to traffic lights while police attempted to allow drivers to pass through a sea of left-wing banners during the pupil strike in Whitehall.
Activists backing Youth Strike 4 Climate protests
Roger Hallam (pictured) is one of those backing the marches
The 52-year-old is one of the founders of Extinction Rebellion. The veteran campaigner, who is researching a PhD in effective radical campaigning, went on hunger strike in 2017 to demand King’s College London stop investing in fossil fuels. He became interested in climate change in his 40s when an organic farm he ran in Wales went bankrupt because of extreme weather conditions.
Son of Vivienne Westwood and Sex Pistols manager Malcolm McLaren. The 51-year-old campaigner against climate change and fracking, who founded lingerie company Agent Provocateur, once burnt an estimated £5million of punk memorabilia during a protest.
Former turtle ranger Jake Woodier is the key frontman behind the demonstrations
The former turtle conservation ranger is the key frontman. A full-time ‘campaigner and activist’, Woodier, 26, pictured below, ran a vegan cafe in Somerset but now lives in Brighton.
A veteran of helping organise school strikes in Sweden – where she is an academic in the economics department of Stockholm University – O’Keeffe said involving children generates powerful publicity. She has links with activists in Australia, Germany, France, Canada, Italy, Denmark, Finland and Netherlands and brings her radical expertise to the British children’s movement. She says pupils should strike until 3pm before adults take over ‘and do civil disobedience… such as blocking the road’.
The ex-paratrooper, 57, is a vociferous Extinction Rebellion supporter. The fanatical Remainer boasts he is preparing to run a soup kitchen for the starving after Brexit.
One girl, thought to be 15, was put into the back of a police van after telling an officer to ‘f*** off’ repeatedly. Children sat in the road, forcing bus drivers to abandon their vehicles as they tried to negotiate with protesters.
One lorry driver was sat in his cab stuck in the gridlock for three hours – after starting his shift in Gravesend, Kent, at 6.30am.
He said: ‘This is stupid, don’t they realise how the world works, this has put me right out. I’m not convinced – they say my emissions are ruining the world – but how do they think they get deliveries.
‘Everything they’ve got, iPhones, clothes and even food, came from a truck like mine. They have zero perspective.’
Protester Lauren Wright, 16, said: ‘The revolution will be soon – we’ve had enough of corporations.’
When asked about the measures taken by the government to reduce carbon emission, she laughed.
Lauren said: ‘F*** climate change, they are not doing enough, they’re all the same. I’m feeling pumped. ‘We are coming back in March, we want change and we want it now. F*** Theresa May.’
One teenage protester said children must ‘rise up’ against adults and homework. She said: ‘We are here today because adults told us we should be doing homework.
‘The future of the planet is in our hands, no one here today is reporting this. Why have we waited until there’s 12 years of the world left. Why have we been betrayed by those older than us.’
‘We will not stand by and do nothing. We are watching the governments response. This is the only way we will achieve anything and we will now rise up.’
Susan Barton, 48, who travelled with her children from the Isle of Wight this morning, said: ‘My children wanted to have their voice heard. I obviously would have preferred them to be in school, but a seven year old can’t come on his own.’
Protesters stood in Parliament Square while pupils took turns giving speeches. Some were trained speakers, blasting the government and fossil fuels in well-crafted vitriol.
Others stumbled through speeches where they discussed why their science A levels made them experts. Some students danced with flowers in their hair, others smoked suspicious-looking cigarettes.
In between speeches ‘No Scrubs’ by TLC blared through a speaker. Discarded banners and placards piles up on the green next to the statue of military general Jan Smuts.
Another protester hung off the statue of Churchill and held a banner reading ‘don’t write a will.’
The protests, pictured at Parliament Square in Westminster today, are organised by Youth Strike 4 Climate and other groups
Students hold banners as they protest against climate change at Parliament Square in Westminster this morning
The demonstration at Parliament Square in Westminster today is one of the dozens of nationwide strikes for climate action
Students protest at Parliament Square today, with one holding a banner saying: ‘Climate CHANGE your attitude’
Students from Graveney School in Tooting join the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement in Westminster this morning
Students from the Youth Strike 4 Climate movement hold Socialist Worker banners at Parliament Square this morning
A middle-aged protester named Amlon handed out Socialist Party posters to the students. He said: ‘Companies only care about profit margins, not about the environment.’
How the protests follow UN climate report urging ‘unprecedented action’
The protests follow a United Nations report released last October, warning of the unprecedented changes needed by society to keep global temperatures from rising more than 1.5C above pre-industrial levels.
While warming of 2C above pre-industrial levels has widely been thought of as the threshold beyond which dangerous climate change will occur, vulnerable countries such as low-lying island states warn rises above 1.5C will threaten their survival.
Their concerns meant a pledge to pursue efforts to limit temperature rises to 1.5C was included – after tough negotiations – alongside the commitment to keep them ‘well below’ 2C in the global Paris climate agreement in 2015.
When the target was put into the Paris Agreement, relatively little was known about the climate risks that would be avoided in a 1.5C warmer world compared with a 2C warmer world, or about the action needed to limit temperature rises to that level.
So the UN’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change was tasked with providing the answers – and the report warns the world is well off track to keep to the 1.5C limit.
Even with the promises countries have made as part of the Paris Agreement to cut the greenhouse gas emissions that cause global warming, the world is set to breach the 1.5C threshold by around 2040.
Based on those promises, we are heading for 3C by 2100 and even warmer after that.
As more greenhouse gases lead to more warming, stabilising the planet’s temperature at any level will require emissions to fall to zero overall.
To keep temperatures from rising to more than 1.5C in the long term, countries need to cut carbon emissions by 45 per cent by 2030 and to net zero by 2050, with steep cuts in other greenhouse gases such as methane.
Methods to take excess carbon out of the atmosphere will also be needed.
Hundreds of young protesters chanted for climate justice outside Cambridgeshire County Council’s offices in Cambridge.
Schoolchildren, missing lessons for the day, carried banners bearing slogans including ‘there is no planet B’, ‘global warming isn’t a prediction – it’s happening’ and ‘when did the children become the adults?’.
One protester stood on the steps of the council’s building with a megaphone and led chants of ‘whose future? Our future’ and ‘hey, ho, fossil fuels have got to go’.
Jasper Giles, a six-year-old pupil at University of Cambridge Primary School, was at the protest with his mother Alissia Roberts.
His mother said: ‘I think it’s worth taking a day off school to show support for this movement. I think it’s really important and it will gather momentum.’
Maria Boznikoba, 40, attended with her eight-year-old daughter Gwen who is home-schooled. ‘I really worry for the future of my daughter and I don’t want her to be dealing with the stuff we’re going to leave behind,’ she said.
Ten-year-old Zachary Hird, a pupil at Cambridge’s Newnham Croft Primary School, attended with his mother Diane Hird.
He said: ‘We don’t want climate change and people just have to change their ways as we don’t want the world as it is right now. We just want to make people aware of it. We were talking about it in our class so we just came along.’
Asked how he felt about missing lessons for the day, he said: ‘I feel climate change is more important – the world dying is a lot more bad than just, yeah.’
In Brighton, nearly 1,000 children and college students stayed away from school to take part in the strike.
Despite warnings from headteachers across the city and wider Sussex area, they gathered at the Clock Tower before marching to The Level to hear Brighton MP Caroline Lucas speak.
Sussex Police struggled to cope with numbers with no road closures were in place and very few police on show to marshal the crowds and keep them out of traffic on the main road down the seafront.
Parents have taken to Twitter to discuss their thoughts on allowing children to go on protest marches instead of school today
Mother Rosie Brown from Brighton, who brought her 12-year-old daughter to the demonstration, said: ‘I’m not a law breaker. I just want these children to be safe. My 12-year-old daughter is here and there are hundreds more children coming.
‘It is ironic that it is the traffic that is causing the problem at a climate change demo. I’m just a member of the public and I’m concerned about safety.’
Caroline Lucas: Children should be allowed to miss school to join the protest
Caroline Lucas has said children missing school to campaign for action to tackle climate change should be allowed to do so because of ‘exceptional circumstances’.
The Brighton Pavilion MP told thousands of campaigners taking part in the Youth Strike 4 Climate event: ‘The time for talking is over, and time for action is now.’
Ms Lucas, who was met with chants of ‘Oh Caroline Lucas’ and ‘Tories out, Greens In’, told the crowd in Brighton: ‘The evidence is really shocking, we have less than 12 years to get off the collision course that we’re on, my generation has let you down.
‘In the last 12 months there’s only been one debate on climate change in Parliament. There is a better way forward.’
In Brighton, there were some jeers from the crowd as Caroline Lucas mentioned they should have been at school today.
The Green MP told the crowd: ‘You shouldn’t be here, you should be in class. But students should only be allowed to miss lessons in exceptional circumstances.
‘The collapse of civilisations is a vital exceptional circumstance.’
Ms Lucas also referred to American congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez’s recently-unveiled Green New Deal as she called for a British version.
‘In the US, she is calling for a Green New Deal, and here in the UK we are calling for a Green New Deal.
‘What we are calling for are hundreds and thousands of good green jobs. What we are calling for is a huge investment in green energy and energy efficiency.
‘I believe, and I share with you the belief, that people, at the age of 16, should get the vote.’
Caroline Lucas, the only Green Party MP, said she was ‘feeling quite emotional’ following the ‘incredible turnout’ in Brighton.
Sharing pictures of the event on Twitter, she wrote: ‘This is most hopeful thing that’s happened in years.
‘Exciting thing is positive policies like £GreenNewDeal are taking off too. We can win this fight for a safer, fairer future!’
Earlier on in the day thousands of campaigners, young and old, circulated around the city’s clock tower with banners and posters as part of the Youth Strike 4 Climate event.
As they gathered, the group began chanting anti-Tory slogans and were also critical of world leaders, including Donald Trump.
Stephen Bradley, 55, said: ‘The situation in Venezuela is part of it, the United States is trying to get its hands on their oil reserves, which is going to accelerate global warming over the next few decades.’
They also shouted ‘tell the truth’ as student socialist groups began circulating leaflets.
Activist Connor Rosoman, 21, said: ‘The Tories are a party of big business, they’re not going to do anything.
‘It needs to be ordinary people to make the change and turn society into something that’s not based on profit.
‘Nationalisation can help. We can’t control what we can’t own.’
Roads were then brought to a standstill as the protesters marched through the city towards the park.
Police cars and officers accompanied them throughout.
Local residents watched from their windows and cars as the group moved through the streets.
The march ended where they waited for Caroline Lucas to arrive.
Demonstrator and college student Kitty Bovaird, 16, also from Brighton, said: ‘They didn’t shut the road even though we have been saying millions of times we are going to do this. No-one listens.
‘The government are putting profits before our planet and our future. We are here because we care about climate change and nobody is listening to us. When we try to share our opinions, they just say we are kids and we don’t know what we are talking about.
A spokeswoman from Cardinal Newman Catholic School, in Hove, said: ‘We support the need to tackle climate change and its devastating effects.
‘However, we cannot support student attendance at this protest because we have looked into the co-ordination of the protests and have no assurances that student safety can be guaranteed.
‘The event co-ordinators have not publicly outlined their protest route and have planned the gathering in a heavily congested part of the city. We do not want our students missing out on their learning.
‘We will therefore not authorise any student absence to attend the protest. We have an enriching geography curriculum which teaches the issue of climate change and it encourages our students to develop their ideas about longer term solutions.’
Blatchington Mill School in Hove, called for parents to not encourage their children to skip class. Headteacher Ashley Harrold said: ‘As a school we support the cause. We have been focusing on climate change as an ever-growing issu
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