The leading strategies in the climate justice movement already resemble the Cold War policies of containment, roll-back, and isolation. But can they wear down the political power of the fossil fuel industry?
“By the end of the day The Future will be reduced to a puddle of melt water. But hundreds of people will have engaged with it: touched it, photographed it, talked about it, posted or tweeted about it.”
“Divest from fossil fuels and invest in a clean energy future. Move your money out of the problem and into solutions.”
The nurses’ unions focus on health gives them a unique perspective on climate change among organized labor.
“It makes me feel happy and inspired that we have people of all generations who are thinking that more drastic, extraordinary actions are necessary.”
The enormous event will provide support to world leaders who will be asking for climate action at this week’s United Nations summit.
Kicking the polluters out of the negotiations may sound like wishful thinking. But there is a precedent: the global effort to regulate the tobacco industry.
A sit-in planned for the day after the People’s Climate March will call out the role of Wall Street in climate change.
Groups have been divesting money from oil, coal, and gas for years. Now they’re hoping to get more climate-healing bang for their buck.
The work of activism is full of messy contradictions. In “Towards Collective Liberation,” Chris Crass breaks down the influence of racism and patriarchy, including helpful how-tos—like “Twenty Careful Steps Toward Anti-sexist Action.”
You already know his mom. But there’s a new talking planet on the scene, and climate change is messing with his style.
We’re tired of winning the argument and losing the fight. And so we march.