The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service crushed six tons of confiscated ivory near Denver on Thursday
The six tons of ivory currently held in Denver will be crushed next week
State, local and tribal leaders will help guide federal policy on building resilience to climate change
Uncle Sam is facing a new menace, but he has a slogan to fight back: “Find it. Report it. Save trees.”
The new head of the EPA had to wait some five months for confirmation. Now that she’s got the job, the really difficult part begins.
Google isn’t the quirky, idealistic upstart it once was, and hasn’t been for a while now
Obama has probably done more than anyone in the history of the planet to reduce carbon emissions.
President Obama is set to give a major address on climate change today—one that won’t include the Keystone XL pipeline. Will carbon regulations make a real difference?
Organizing for Action released a Twitter tool for supporters to “call out” their member of Congress as a “climate change denier.”
The White House says no final decision has been made about the fate of the pipeline, but for environmentalists reading the tea leaves, such rhetoric is not a positive sign.
Energy Secretary nominee Ernest Moniz and EPA nominee Gina McCarthy represent President Obama’s temperamental tendency towards compromise.
While the environmental movement has made the Keystone XL pipeline a line in the sand for U.S. climate policy, the project itself will have little impact on carbon emissions and on climate change.
If we’re in a war to stop global warming, then we need to fight it on the beaches, the landing zones, and the carbon-spewing tar sands of Alberta.