The life that we have built here has taught many how to live a large-scale sustainable, decolonized, anticapitalist lifestyle.
Time is running out for Obama to say no to Big Oil and permanently protect the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge—and the people who depend on it.
Inspired by a president they propelled to office, college students have led a successful effort to pressure institutions to divest from fossil fuels.
Almost all of the nitrogen and phosphorous we ingest comes out of our bodies—what if we could return it to the soil?
By permanently protecting an area rich in indigenous cultural history, Obama has shown that some things are worth more than money.
Continuing to shrink our oil consumption is one way to challenge the oil uber alles mentality of the Trump administration.
In a moment like this, direct action needs to call attention to a moral crisis that demands intervention, much like what we’re seeing at Standing Rock.
When a governmental effort to encourage cash crops threatened their food security and native land, India’s indigenous families came together to revive their traditional food systems.
Corporate-backed utilities have quashed solar initiatives for years, but residents fought back.
In the shadow of the Trump election, I found myself explaining to world climate leaders how to see Standing Rock through an indigenous lens.
Songs and prayers, words of encouragement, and spaces for recovery are at the core of the healing happening here at Standing Rock.