On September 7th, Disruption will premiere online and at screenings and house parties around the country. Share the trailer, and pledge to watch at the Visit Site. This is an everyone issue, to how we live, where we live, and if we live.
Toxic results of using hydraulic fracturing to extract natural gas have led to the contamination of drinking water, cattle quarantined, dangerous explosions in states across the country. In order to protect water resources, we need national fracking ban.
For several decades scientists have known and studied historic 'megadroughts' in the Southwest U.S. and Colorado River basin, but not until last week did a scientific paper directly connect potential future megadroughts to climate change
Enbridge is responsible for the Kalamazoo tar sands disaster, the largest inland oil-spill in U.S. history.Now is the time to raise our voices against the State Department's approval of Enbridge's dangerous and illegal tar sands pipeline expansion scheme.
Safe, affordable and accessible water is one of our planet's scarcest natural resources. Many people don't have access to fresh water for sanitation, agriculture, or even to drink.
Yet, global water consumption by the power sector is growing. . .
'Official Status: Listed Endangered in 1967. Threats include habitat destruction, primarily due to stream channelization and drying and flooding of marshes, resulting from water flow management on the lower Colorado River....'
'It was one of 233 birds recovered from the sites of three Californian desert solar power plants as part of a federal investigation. The laboratory's wildlife equivalents of CSI stars concluded that many of the birds had been fatally singed, broken,...'
Federal official in the US Wildlife agency will do nothing to protect the wolverines which will be impacted by climate change. The reasoning? According to the agency Director "It's possible wolverines are adapting." How scientific is that?
As NY high court rules towns can zone out oil and gas operations, trend spreads to other states It is clear that people, not corporations, have the right to decide how their community develops," said Dryden Deputy Supervisor Jason Leifer.