The Indigenous writers and developers of “Molly of Denali” also share their own stories—and find healing in the process.
The economic impact of the pandemic has created an opportunity for the federal government to reconsider its traditional responses to poverty and unemployment.
It’s easy for us to spot White supremacy in others. But we have a harder time acknowledging it in our own communities.
Once a dumping ground for trash and industrial pollution, Platte Farm Open Space now has gardens, trails, and play areas enjoyed by the whole community.
One thing we’ve learned celebrating during the pandemic is how to go back to the essence of Ramadan.
When schools achieve environmental justice, the whole climate benefits.
Two words: energy justice.
Typically, we read about tipping points with dread. But they’re not all negative.
A new digital telenovela aims to put queer Latinx youth in charge of telling their own stories.
Climate change is dangerous and disorienting. But building new relationships with the landscapes around us will allow us to survive—and give the other species we still share this planet with the chance to thrive.
Here’s what to know about the unexpected effects of discriminatory environmental policies.
Changing ownership and wealth distribution, even at a small scale, presents a model for how to ultimately address the climate crisis.
A Louisiana nonprofit is working to turn empty bottles into free sandbags for residents to protect their homes from floods and, eventually, to mitigate coastal erosion.
Hardin-Nieri believes scripture can help religious communities better comprehend the unfolding environmental catastrophes happening around them—and do something about it.
“We must move funds to frontline communities for clean energy projects and stop fossil fuel developers from perpetuating conventional investments in dirty energy and injustice.”
For Indigenous people threatened by climate change, the choice is not an easy one: Move away from a place to which families have been tied for centuries, or stay and remain at risk.
With income from sequestering carbon in its forests, the tribe has supported youth programming, housing, road improvement, and businesses development.
To the statement that prisons provide safety, we should ask, “Safety for whom? And from what?”
Affrilachian artistry and identity allows Appalachia to be fully seen as the diverse and culturally rich region that it is.
Can this New Mexico community get green space without the gentrification that usually follows?
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