From Native activists to urban youth, new leadership finds ways to deal with climate chaos.
Residents who have joined the fight against transporting oil by train have also come to understand aspects of the wider context.
From the Current Issue
More and more people have come to understand that behaving as if they hold all rights to Earth’s bounty amounts to an eighth deadly sin.
Last spring, these men were in a small white lobster boat anchored to block the path of an oncoming freighter hauling 40,000 tons of coal. They didn't expect the district attorney to support them.
The cities of Vancouver and Burnaby, as well as First Nations, have all sued the pipeline company Kinder Morgan, which wants to extend a pipeline through a mountain in British Columbia.
The Canadian government has relaunched a process that many First Nations leaders believe would terminate their land claims. But indigenous-led grassroots movements are on the case.
When it comes to divestment, the anti-apartheid struggle is always cited as an influence. Here's how South Africans are starting to apply those same lessons to addressing climate change.
A proposed community-owned solar project on an abandoned coal mine in Arizona illustrates how cooperative economomics make it possible to stop extracting fossil fuels—without leaving workers behind.
In this interview, the founder of the Bioneers conference talks about what he’s learned in 25 years of bringing thinkers together.
The enormous event will provide support to world leaders who will be asking for climate action at this week’s United Nations summit.
A sit-in planned for the day after the People’s Climate March will call out the role of Wall Street in climate change.