Ten years after Katrina the racial disparities in New Orleans, in the richest country in the world, have actually widened.
There is a certain quality to the air in the Cascades in Oregon that defies attempts to put it into words.
Each particular battle is but one part of the longer struggle to transform our energy economy, our economy as a whole, how things are produced, packaged, and distributed.
The California state Assembly will decide on an array of pace-setting legislative bills to combat climate change.
When Katrina hit, the nation saw tens of thousands left behind in New Orleans. Ten years later, it looks like the same people have been left behind again.
Advocates for keeping fossil fuels in the ground are demanding of the world what this nation required of itself following the Civil War.
"It's heartbreaking. It's impossible to reclaim and rehabilitate the land once they do what they are planning to do with it."
Islamic leaders called for rapid transition from a world economic order based on fossil fuel to one powered by renewable energy.
The move is especially bewildering for many, as the president has declared Alaska to be "the frontlines of our fight against climate change."
The latest ecological disaster left the Animas River a sickly color, after an accident on Aug. 5 sent at least three million gallons of mine waste gushing into the water.