We’re all familiar with vicious cycles. But what happens when solutions build on each other?
The public health crisis caused by the BP oil spill has received little media attention, and even less government help. Gulf Coast residents are trying to change that.
What happened when eleven young activists confronted the president about his climate and energy policies.
Majora Carter: How to break the cycle of environmental injustice and build happier communities.
After enduring years of toxic dumping and rising cancer rates, indigenous Ecuadorians took oil giant Chevron to court to fight for the life of the rainforest—and its people.
What do the deficit, budget, and tax battles now raging across America and Europe have to do with solving climate change? More than you think.
Can the small fishers of Trinidad and Tobago become pillars of a new economy when the oil- and gas-based economy finally runs dry?
A new law expected to pass in Bolivia mandates a fundamental ecological reorientation of the nation’s economy and society.
A year after the BP oil spill, Cherri Foytlin walked 1,243 miles to send a message: the Gulf is still suffering, and residents are mobilizing for change.
Speaking at Power Shift 2011, activist Tim DeChristopher says it’s high time the environmental movement stop just making statements–and start taking a stand.
With the citizen-backed blockage of a proposed aluminum smelter, is Trinidad and Tobago changing course toward a rooted future?
The resilience of our food supply is as much about the quality and diversity of our food sources as it is about how much we produce.
What’s a town to do when state regulatory agencies don’t keep corporate drilling out?
Environmental justice for all.
“We had no other alternative.” An interview with poet Wendell Berry midway through his four-day sit-in in the Kentucky governor’s office.