There’s a growing effort to merge economic-justice and climate activism. Call it climate democracy.
The millions of miles of distribution and service pipelines crisscrossing the nation mean that countless Americans—even those living far from gas fields—find themselves on the frontlines of fracking.
Activists are challenging rules that grant corporations the right to sue governments.
It could just be the first step toward reversing this slow-motion apocalypse.
Take a look and you will see that the assorted environmental protests that have long bedeviled politicians are gaining in strength and support.
In a new documentary, Running Wild, an 88-year-old rancher leads the charge against a proposed uranium mine, while the fate of wild horses hangs in the balance.
Activists in Texas are connecting the fight against the Keystone pipeline with the struggle for environmental justice.
What to make of change on an overheating planet.
Ken Ward and Jay O'Hara are reminiscent of the human-centered, Quaker-inspired anti-nuke founders of Greenpeace.
Some mainstream environmental organizations are trying to wean themselves from fossil fuel investments—but some aren’t.