The Washington Post downplayed the most hopeful findings of their own poll on climate action, so we highlighted those findings for them.
Climate change is a symptom of a malevolent virus borne out of capitalism and colonialism. Indigenous liberation shows the path towards healing the planet.
Understanding how the ‘new right’ went global, and how to respond to their transnational assault on democracy, is key to keeping our planet habitable.
The Progressive Response to the New Right
What coal country needs is a just transition from a corporate-controlled extractive economy to a community-driven Green New Deal.
Phyllis Bennis joins Fire Drill Fridays to draw attention to the intricate connection between war, militarism, and the climate emergency.
Young activists are leading global struggles over climate change and civil rights. They deserve to have a say in who runs their government.
Policies that aren’t rooted in Indigenous communities can cause many of the same oppressive outcomes as extraction.
From Brazil to India to the United States, extractive industries have aligned themselves with authoritarian governments waging war on minority populations.
People are hitting the streets to protest government inaction, repression, and corruption. Does that mean democracy is in trouble or stronger than ever?
Polluters lost the fight on climate science, so they’re spending money on something else: false solutions.
Millions of young people around the world join global strike to demand climate action ahead of United Nations Climate Summit.
For just over 10 percent of a single year’s military spending, we could build enough green electricity for every household in the country.
Youth are demanding a Green New Deal and a sustainable economy. We can start by drastically reducing military spending and shifting defense funds toward renewable energy.
Oil and gas companies aren’t only polluting our air, water, and soil. They’ve injected themselves into our education system as well.