The Declaration of Interdependence was written for the  1992 UN Earth Summit in Rio de Janeiro by the David Suzuki  Foundation:

“This declaration is a powerful and eloquent statement describing the  interdependence and interconnectedness of all life on Earth.  From 20  years ago, it speaks to us today, calling for a new evolution in the behavior  of humankind.” -Martha Rogers
Thanks to Martha for sending.
Declaration of  Interdependence
This we know

We are the earth, through the plants and animals that nourish us. We are  the rains and the oceans that flow through our veins. We are the breath of  the forests of the land and the plants of the sea. We are human animals,  related to all other life as descendants of the firstborn cell. We share with  these kin a common history, written in our genes. We share a common present,  filled with uncertainty. And we share a common future, as yet untold. We  humans are but one of thirty million species weaving the thin layer of life  enveloping the world. The stability of communities of living things depends  upon this diversity. Linked in that web, we are interconnected — using,  cleansing, sharing, and replenishing the fundamental elements of life. Our  home, planet Earth, is finite; all life shares its resources and the energy from  the sun, and therefore has limits to growth. For the first time, we have  touched those limits. When we compromise the air, the water, the soil, and  the variety of life, we steal from the endless future to serve the fleeting  present.

This we believe

Humans have become so numerous and our tools so powerful that we have driven  fellow creatures to extinction, dammed the great rivers, torn down ancient  forests, poisoned the earth, rain, and wind, and ripped holes in the sky. Our  science has brought pain as well as joy; our comfort is paid for by the  suffering of millions. We are learning from our mistakes, we are mourning our  vanished kin, and we now build a new politics of hope. We respect and uphold  the absolute need for clean air, water, and soil. We see that economic  activities that benefit the few while shrinking the inheritance of many are  wrong. And since environmental degradation erodes biological capital forever,  full ecological and social cost must enter all equations of development. We  are one brief generation in the long march of time; the future is not ours to  erase. So where knowledge is limited, we will remember all those who will  walk after us, and err on the side of caution.

This we resolve

All this that we know and believe must now become the foundation of the way  we live. At this turning point in our relationship with Earth, we work for an  evolution: from dominance to partnership; from fragmentation to connection; from  insecurity to interdependence.