Around the world and across the US, clean energy jobs not only put millions to work, but provide sustainable, affordable power to communities of all sizes.
We don’t really know how much Twitter bots impact public opinion on the climate crisis, and that’s why addressing them is so important.
While we’re all staying in to do our part to fight the spread of the coronavirus, there’s still plenty you can do to advocate for a better, healthier, more sustainable tomorrow.
Yesterday, EPA issued a blanket waiver so polluters no longer have to report their compliance with environmental laws. This order covers the entire nation and most polluting industries. Oh, and it’s for an indefinite time.
In the coming days and weeks, Climate Reality will be rolling out new opportunities for people to remotely and safely join us in working for the change we need. Here are some tips on how to take effective online action.
Importantly, as we continue to be mindful of the well-being of ourselves and others during the coronavirus outbreak, gardening can be as solitary and calming a pursuit as you’re likely to find. Plants and other supplies can often be delivered. It can be just you out digging in the yard, if you want it to be.
Our challenge now is to carry the gravity of the pandemic with us while continuing our work to solve the climate crisis and create a truly just and healthy future for all.
More than once, Alaska has been called ground zero for climate change. Here are three reasons why.
Energy burden can be a complicated issue to tackle, but this much is clear: through improved use of renewable energy and increased investment in energy efficiency, families everywhere can reduce their energy bills and take action to fight the climate crisis.
Climate change is one of the greatest threats to the future of the coral on the Gulf Coast – mostly because of ocean acidification and rising temperatures.