Our leaders can support the transition to a greener, fairer future. Or they can get out of the way. But they can't stop it.
We must resist a new "normal" that pushes us backwards on the path to justice; we must embrace hard conversations and commit to transformation. More simply, we must all decide—and really believe—that together we can make a better world.
Much about President Trump's infrastructure plan remains uncertain. But one thing is clear: It cannot succeed if it doesn't account for a changing climate
What does it mean to be a resilient city in the age of a changing climate and growing inequity? In light of federal inaction on resilience efforts, how do cities create efficient transportation systems, access to healthy green space, and lower-carbon...
On April 22, scientists, science lovers, and others united in marches around the world in the name of science. The largest of the over 600 marches occurred in Washington, DC. This demonstration was particularly important given a political climate which...
Cities and states should pursue equitable water solutions, not water shutoffs
Communities of color are leading the People’s Climate March all over the country. Why? Because climate change starts in frontline neighborhoods
Now, more than ever, we need to maintain and improve policies that "unmask" our cities from air pollution and halt climate change
Honesty and transparency is the best way to preserve the integrity of science—and it’s future.
Donald Trump rode to the White House promising to bring back jobs for working-class Americans. But dismantling federal efforts to address climate change will make it harder to deliver on that promise.