If the governments of Costa Rica and El Salvador can resist the mining industry, maybe we all can.
New scientific research increasingly shows how “agroecology” offers environmentally sustainable methods that can meet the rapidly growing demand for food.
This weekend could turn out to be the largest act of civil disobedience at the White House in a generation.
Recent studies suggest that coal mining affects the health of everyone who lives nearby—not just those who work in the mines.
Residents whose tap water was polluted are finding that rainwater is an affordable alternative.
Frances Shure is responsible for decisions over whether to let gas companies frack land that's been in her family for generations. The more she's learned about the process, the less willing she's been to say "yes."
At the Ponca Trail of Tears Spiritual Camp, tribal members and their ranchers are learning to understand each other as never before.
It's possible to find hope for action In the new generation's determination and clarity—even after 19 years of stalled negotiations.
Live coverage of the United Nations climate talks in Warsaw from Democracy Now!
Our throwaway electronics harm people overseas, but new trends in responsible design are not just smart—they’re kind.
Right before the latest round of climate talks began, the massive superstorm killed tens of thousands and displaced millions in the Philippines. What will it take to drive the message home?
When members of the Elsipogtog First Nation attempted to prevent seismic testing on their land that could lead to fracking, armed police appeared and violence ensued. Here, indigenous writer and academic Leanne Simpson puts the issue into context.