In order to avert a climate catastrophe, we must transition away from fossil fuels to a clean energy economy. On both a domestic and a global level, climate change hurts poor people and communities of color first and worst, so we seek solutions that center economic and racial justice as critical components of addressing climate change.
An attempted assassination, criminalization, and violent eviction in 2014 didn’t stop the Peaceful Resistance of La Puya in Guatemala.
India’s economic and energy production model is not a threat to the world, but it is a threat to India itself, particularly its most marginalized people.
It’s people vs. fossil fuels, and the people are chalking up some impressive wins.
Transportation policies prioritizing private vehicle use leave the poor and people of color behind.
Changing our budget priorities is key to repairing these harms.
We will pay for climate change one way or the another. We can invest in a reparative, life-affirming future now, or we can pay the growing costs of inaction.
Can those who advocate hitting the brakes on economic growth get their message across before it’s too late?
Some senators say Biden’s social and climate bill costs too much, but comparing it to the military spending plan they just passed suggests otherwise.
Feeling bleak? Well, 2021 wasn’t all bad — here are a few astounding things ordinary people won at home and abroad.
Build Back Better and the National Defense Authorization Act represent diametrically opposed views of how to address the challenges of our time: a moral budget vs a war budget. Congress: Which side are you on?