The city exhibits all of the problems the framework is meant to heal.
Overproduction and planned obsolescence are the new normal. But fixing your broken things is a way to resist—and build community.
An Indigenous-led organization in New Mexico is using fungus in an attempt to remove chemicals from soil.
Oil spills don’t stand a chance against the cleansing power of mycelium.
It only took a few months for a young environmental scientist from the Bahamas to create a youth movement to ban single-use plastics in her country.
Proponents say this natural alternative to wildfire cleanup is potentially cheaper.
Greening alleys reclaims public space, reconnects urban dwellers to one another, and invites nature deep into cities.
Doing something every day can be profoundly helpful in giving people hope, and it’s a path to change.
Thousands of charging stations flank the roadway, which stretches from British Columbia to Mexico. Now, the alternative fuel corridor needs to grow.
College students wondered, “Why build a new power plant when we could just ask people to cut down on their AC use instead?”
In the polluted Watts neighborhood, residents’ average lifespan is 12 years less than people from affluent areas.
Youth activists ages 11 to 18 return home to educate their communities about how to curb the crisis.
Plastic manufacturers are not responsible for the disposal of their products, so the burden is placed on people in the Philippines.
Climate change will impact agriculture and food supplies. That’s why this digital classroom is teaching food literacy.
Hint: They’re both issues of environmental injustice.