Forget the cynicism. The activists who made Copenhagen possible are ramping up the pressure for a strong and binding deal on climate change.
350 might be the most important number in the world—which is why people around the world are finding powerful ways to make that number known.
Talking about climate change may be one of the most revolutionary things you can do. But how do you strike up your own Copenhagen conversations—and what do you say once you do?
Youth activists are playing an important role in Copenhagen: refusing to allow the smallness of politics to stand in the way of the fair and globally-binding deal that our generation demands for survival.
Appalachian residents are calling on environmental protection agencies to stand up to mountaintop removal.
This fall, youth around the world demonstrated their determination to stop catastrophic climate change. In Copenhagen, they're pushing their leaders to do the same.
Now a month into their hunger strike, activists are hoping for serious commitment from the delegates in Copenhagen.
Did you think most clean energy technology is locked up by patent holders? The Global Innovation Commons lists thousands of energy-saving technologies already in the public domain.
WTO+10: An in-depth interview with Alli Chagi-Starr, a key organizer of the 1999 WTO protests in Seattle.
Two environmental groups petitioned the Environmental Protection Agency to use the Clean Air Act to cap carbon dioxide at 350 parts per million.
Solving the “It’s Not My Problem” problem. A psychologist on what keeps us from coming to terms with the climate crisis.
Cap and trade is one of the main climate change "solutions" under discussion. In a new nine-minute film, Annie Leonard, creator of The Story of Stuff, offers a warning about what she considers the dangers of cap and trade.
Ten years later, the protests of 1999 are still having an impact.