Mustafa Ali, a founder of EPA’s environmental justice office, discusses moving forward on environmental justice even without the support of President Trump.
Justice for All
Kandi Mossett of the Indigenous Environmental Network talks about how and why native tribes are fighting the Keystone XL and Dakota Access pipeline projects…
Jan Hasselman of EarthJustice weighs in on whether the Standing Rock Sioux victory in stopping the DAPL pipeline from threatening their water supply will hold up once Trump takes the White House…
5,000 Native American activists have gathered at Oceti Sakowin camp in a peaceful protest near the proposed site of the DAPL pipeline project threatening the water of the Standing Rock Sioux of North Dakota.
Thousands of protestors at the Standing Rock Sioux Reservation in North Dakota are trying to stop the Dakota Access Pipeline slated to cross land adjacent to sacred tribal territory.
A scramble for land, money, and resources ends in ecological disaster and snatches away everything people have worked for. Does this sound like the situation threatening us today? It has happened before, in the Great Plains in the early twentieth century, when land ecologically unfit for farming was plowed under, culminating in the Dust Bowl of the 1930s.
North Dakota’s Standing Rock Sioux, a tribe with a long history of displacement and persecution, is now fighting against the siting of an oil pipeline dangerously close to sacred tribal lands.
The clean-energy revolution is underway, and so is the war against it. As with every other major economic transition, this battle will have winners and losers. For low-income communities of color, the stakes are especially high: Will they reap the benefits of the emerging clean-energy economy or will they be locked into energy ghettos? Here’s […]