Seattle’s proposed tax on sugar-sweetened beverages is an opportunity to invest in the health of those most in need: working families and low-income communities of color
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.
A round-table discussion with environmental justice leaders on the challenges (and opportunities) of the Trump era
Linda Bailey, Executive Director of the National Association of City Transportation Officials (NACTO) issued the following statement in response to the White House’s 2018 budget blueprint. President Trump’s proposed budget would be a disaster...
“I am the Lorax! I speak for the trees. I speak for the trees, for the trees have no tongues.” Dr. Seuss
An interview with Miya Yoshitani, executive director of the Asian Pacific Environmental Network (APEN)
Communities of color are strong leaders in the fight against climate change, but only if policies and the process genuinely reflect their voice and vision.