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.
As climate change produces more misery, we will increasingly confront the question asked by Chuck Collins in his new novel: What does moral action look like against such an immoral status quo?
From laws targeting fossil fuel protests to the crackdown on Stop Cop City activists, corporations are calling in militarized law enforcement to crush dissent.
The White House’s embrace of the Indian leader is normalizing fascism in the world’s most populous country — and in the U.S. as well.
Most of us understand the need to cut carbon emissions. But a huge share of our tax dollars are funding the most carbon-intensive institution on the planet.
Indigenous groups highlight the need to repair the historical harm that oil, gas, and nuclear energy have caused these communities, and to address climate change as a complex ecological and social crisis.
IPS Executive Director Tope Folarin and Chuck Collins explore how can fiction shape new narratives for the future.
We praise charity efforts to combat climate change in countries like Bangladesh as generous, without critiquing why they are made necessary in the first place.
Europe and the United States have to stop competing and start cooperating to avert climate catastrophe.
Wealthy countries are angling for access to the resources of poorer countries to power a “clean energy” transition. But this transition is about so much more than that.
We have the right to know what Exxon officials knew—and when they knew it.