Detroit is known for its decay, violence, and gas-guzzling cars. With thousands of activists coming to town, will it also become known as a source of hope?
The days of rubber stamped permits for mountaintop removal coal mining are over, for now.
Even as we work to prevent future disasters and break the U.S. oil addiction, we must keep up pressure for a fair, ambitious climate treaty.
Haiti's strong peasant movement is calling for policies and programs that can help restore the land and protect small-scale sustainable agricultural production from agribusiness.
How the tribes of the Klamath River stood up for the salmon—and won.
David Korten: Where does the concept of “climate debt” fit into a New Economy framework?
Shutting down coal mines was a first step. Now Navajo activists are working for a new, green-jobs economy.
There are plenty of reasons to be excited about the alliance gathering around grassroots solutions.
Cleaning up New Orleans
The West Virginia mine explosion is, unfortunately, only the most recent reminder of the true price of so-called cheap coal.
Simply regulating pollution will never really stop it. Mari Margil of the Community Environmental Legal Defense Fund discusses why we need a fundamental change in the way we use law to protect nature.
What is the real price of oil? A 2009 documentary investigates the $27 billion class action environmental lawsuit against Chevron for pollution.
Lesson plans, hands-on activities, and award-winning projects on green building and economies will demonstrate to your students that there’s a better, sustainable, and just future that they can help build, shape, and design.
In a broad new study, scientists conclude that the impacts of mountaintop removal are "pervasive and irreversible."
With survival at stake, the world can still come together over values like sharing and accountability.