Indian Country, News Report, Posted: May 21, 2013
“In an instant, neighborhoods were decimated,” he said. “Among the victims were young children who tried to take shelter in the safest place they knew, their school.”
Inter Press Service, News Report, Posted: May 16, 2013
A group of Mexican citizens are preparing the first civil lawsuit in the Mexican courts against British oil company BP for the 2010 Gulf of Mexico oil spill.
Colorlines, News Report, Posted: May 16, 2013
The Sierra Club, one of the largest and oldest environmental organizations in the nation, announced last month its support for a path to citizenship for undocumented immigrants. It was a unanimous decision among the group’s board of directors and marks a definitive break with the group’s troubled history on immigration—a history that has also plagued the environmental movement broadly.
Navajo Times, News Report, Posted: May 15, 2013
Back in 2006, various tribal and federal agencies dealing with remediating uranium mining on the reservation got together to set goals. The first five-year plan ended in 2012 with only some of these goals met and now the agencies are meeting again, this time with Navajo families involved, to set goals for a second five-year plan.
New America Media, News Report, Posted: May 15, 2013
Gov. Jerry Brown proposed Tuesday to divert money from the state's cap-and-trade program, money intended for local communities, to the general fund.
Inside Climate News, News Report, Posted: Apr 25, 2013
Enviromentalists and the EPA take apart the State Dept's Keystone review, and momentum shifts yet again toward pipeline opponents.
New America Media, News Report, Posted: Apr 22, 2013
Shrinking resources and the onset of extreme climate change are on a collision course to produce a tidal wave of unrest, rebellion, competition, and conflict.
New America Media, News Report, Posted: Apr 06, 2013
Nearly a week after a burst pipeline spilled tar sands crude through a neighborhood in Arkansas, residents are without answers and overwhelmed.
TC Daily Planet, News Report, Posted: Mar 25, 2013
You can farm the same land over and over but once you mine it, it's gone," a Wisconsin woman told filmmaker Jim Tittle. Born and raised on a farm that's been in her family for generations, she represents one of the positions explored in his documentary, The Price of Sand, which focuses on Wisconsin conflict over silica mines, small towns and money — a conflict now playing out in southeastern Minnesota and in the Minnesota legislature.
Colorlines, News Report, Posted: Mar 21, 2013
If you’ve been following the controversy over the Keystone XL oil pipeline, recent events will either encourage you, disappoint you, or both.
Posted: May 18, 2013
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The authors reply: We agree that digital literacy is becoming increasingly necessary to participate fully
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Regarding the article, New Digital-Divide Campaign Would Leave Seniors Behind. I wanted to share some
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As responders, including at least 250 National Guardsmen, sifted through debris looking for tornado survivors,…
MEXICO CITY - A group of Mexican citizens are preparing the first civil lawsuit in…
The Sierra Club, one of the largest and oldest environmental organizations in the nation, announced…
Back in 2006, various tribal and federal agencies dealing with remediating uranium mining on the…
SAN FRANCISCO -- For months, hundreds of community members and advocates participated in workshops throughout…
WASHINGTON—Leading environmental groups declared on Monday that the Obama administration's latest environmental review of the…