It’s as if the plan is designed to provide maximum benefit to Wall Street financiers, rather than to repair our country’s vital public infrastructure.
A round-table discussion on how environmental justice leaders are pushing forward in the era of Trump
President Trump can make good on his proclamation of November as "Critical Infrastructure and Resilience Month" by facing the facts about our changing climate
President Trump’s new executive order will roll back efforts to ensure our infrastructure and communities are resilient to flooding and climate change.
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.
The EPA's WaterSense program helps communities save water and energy. Why then is President Trump trying to flush the program away?
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
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...
Last week was the Trump administration's self-proclaimed "Infrastructure Week." While...