Climate collapse is disproportionately affecting low-income communities, people of colour, and countries in the global south. Those who play the most minor role in producing the crisis are often the most vulnerable to its effects. The destruction of habitats, farmlands and livelihoods leads to forced migration, meaning that increasingly, asylum justice is climate justice. By sharing their diverse experiences of climate collapse, farmers, land workers, migrants and indigenous people are raising awareness of the need for radical action, localised ideas and solidarity. For some during the pandemic, nature and the environment have been sources of comfort and respite. Yet for many, this has been where the multiple crises of late capitalism have been most visible.