The Keystone fight showed ordinary Nebraskans their power. Will their unlikely alliance stick?
Widespread resistance to natural gas fracking is rising above New York's Marcellus Shale.
In Nebraska, the Keystone XL fight opened up the sense that ordinary citizens with little money could wield political influence. Can the improbable alliance stick together?
Time to stop being cynical about corporate money in politics and start being angry.
The moment couldn't have been more ripe for a real advance in the fight against climate change.
Hundreds of people continue their nonviolent protest outside the White House, urging the president to say no to the potentially environmentally disastrous Keystone XL pipeline.
The proposed Keystone XL pipeline has become a national concern after almost two weeks of the largest civil disobedience that the environmental movement has seen in decades.
Civil disobedience is a transformation of consciousness, a sudden revelation that something new must be done.It is the knowledge that there are two options: disrupt and change the system or lose by remaining silent.
Bill McKibben and Chris Hayes discuss why it's essential for President Obama to block the construction of the Keystone pipeline.
Ongoing nonviolent protests in front of the White House are urging President Obama to stop a prospective 1,700-mile-long tar-sands pipeline from Canada to the Gulf of Mexico.