Indigenous communities are the frontline protectors of the planet, yet their cautionary advice has been drowned out by fossil fuel and oil companies that continue to benefit from exploiting Earth’s resources.
People of color are more affected by the climate crisis than any other group, and they’re ready to put their money in the hands of businesses that will solve it.
Extreme weather will keep putting us in a tailspin if we don’t acknowledge and implement climate solutions fast.
Substantive climate policy and action will require a unified effort—a process that could address, even repair, deep fractures in how the American democracy serves its citizens.
Everything is on the ballot right now, not least of all, the fate of the world. Literally.
Even as climate disasters grow more extreme, common, and destructive, our reaction and response may not be matching the moment.
Misinformation, racial profiling, and a general—and warranted—distrust of the medical establishment put Black communities at disproportionate risk of Coronavirus infection, misdiagnosis, and death.
The movement tasked with helping save the earth is as divisive as anything else. Addressing our differences is the only way to create discourse—and solutions.