After industry and greed destroyed my life in northern Pennsylvania’s Marcellus shale fracking country, I knew I needed to stand with the water protectors.
From the Current Issue
Their victories have been inspiring to members of the Standing Rock Sioux in the fight against the Dakota Access pipeline.
When the school district pulled out, parents at a Eugene, Ore., charter school stepped in to reinvent how lunch is done.
Local transportation planning could be missing the mark for women cyclists. Here are 6 ways to change that (for everyone).
Here are CEO names, emails, and phone numbers—because banks have choices when it comes to what projects they give loans to.
Norwegian company Green Resources has planted about 160 square miles of forest across East Africa. But it has cost thousands of Ugandans their homes and livelihoods.
Encouraging children to form an emotional attachment to nature may be key to protecting our planet’s future.
The camps are preparing to keep the Dakota Access pipeline blockade going strong—keeping resolve firm, spirits high, and thousands of bodies warm.
Those with something to gain from the Dakota Access pipeline want us to believe the energy company is an overburdened victim.
The illusion of victory is a dangerous thing. We could undo what we have built at Standing Rock, this unprecedented act of Native American collective resistance.
Campaigns are a tactic, like protests and boycotts, and the trick is to use them wisely, not to prove how good you are.
If we can recognize our destruction of other animals’ habitats, perhaps we can recognize our destruction of all the living systems on which we depend.