“We launched our movement to breathe clean air … amid the Movement for Black Lives chanting ‘we can’t breathe’ and a pandemic disproportionately killing Black people.”
A new podcast explores the rights of nature movement and its potential to shift Western legal doctrine around environmental protection.
“It’s not just swapping out oil and gas. It’s about changing the system so that it’s sustainable for everybody.”
“The treaties are not just a concern for Indigenous people. They were entered into by the U.S. government, and as citizens, we have a responsibility to ensure our government honors that law.”
Residents face the threat of disasters, construction noise, and loss of control over their land.
A report from occupied Palisade, where Water Protectors confront a dying, but still deadly, energy behemoth.
Quannah Chasinghorse is continuing the legacy of Gwich’in women working to protect the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge.
An appeals court overruled the shutdown of DAPL, pending a full environmental review. The fight against a pipeline that provoked unprecedented resistance continues.
By protesting the Coastal GasLink Pipeline and blocking Canadian railways, the Wet'suwet'en resistance camp is asserting the rights of First Nations.
Resource extraction takes a toll on more than just the economy and the environment.
Since 2010, the Unist’ot’en have fought the transit of fossil fuels through their hereditary lands. In the last few days, police finally moved in. Here’s how we got to this point.
The effort to divest from Wall Street—and stop environment-killing projects gained momentum after the historic pipeline protest. Here’s what a city needs, and could gain, from municipal banking.
These spirited sisters act to change the world in specific ways.
Here’s how indigenous leaders pulled together a grassroots movement to resist the pipeline expansion.
An encampment of protesters in Louisiana is resisting the crude oil industry, whose environmental disasters disproportionately affect the poor and people of color.
The houses are affordable and energy-efficient, and are bringing back elements of the Secwepemc’s hunter-gatherer culture.