Our throwaway electronics harm people overseas, but new trends in responsible design are not just smart—they’re kind.
When it comes to solving the climate crisis, the world can't afford to ignore women's voices.
We think of gold as a sign of prosperity, but the farmers and communities most affected by mining just want their rivers and land back.
The oil giant is becoming notorious as shareholders, mayors, and indigenous people criticize its actions.
A series of actions that took place this summer helped to shift the climate movement's center of gravity.
Scientists at the Royal Botanic Gardens in Kew, London, have learned that climate change endangers Ethiopia's coffee crops. Here's what they're doing to make sure the plants will survive.
The fight for the climate isn’t a separate movement. It’s both a challenge and an opportunity for all of our movements.
A delegation of activists from 12 different countries on the fight to stop gold mining in Central America.
Blockadia Rising documents the campaign of direct action against the Keystone XL pipeline.
In a statement, ecologist Sandra Steingraber denounced Illinois’ new fracking regulations and described the need for a movement dedicated to abolishing fracking nationwide.
Cree organizer Clayton Thomas-Muller provides a deeply personal account of a ceremonial healing walk through the broken landscape of Canada’s tar sands. This year’s walk begins July 4.
The backroom negotiations behind the midwestern state’s new fracking regulations may be a taste of what’s to come in other places.
The dams would cost $105 billion, flood an area twice the size of LA, and force the relocation of tens of thousands of indigenous people. Against all the odds, the local forest-dwelling people are coming together and organizing in a way that’s unheard of in this part of the world.
If the Keystone XL pipeline is approved, 90 percent of the tar sands crude that flows through it will be processed near an embattled Houston neighborhood called Manchester. Residents are joining up to demand a healthier future.
Tim DeChristopher, who was released from federal custody yesterday, is best known as the man who disrupted an auction of pristine public lands. But there’s more to his story than his role as “Bidder 70.”