The Biden administration can take 20 actions in its first 100 days to leverage the power of the ocean in the fight against climate change.
The climate crisis may have serious implications for agricultural finance.
The magnitude of risks facing the U.S. economy mean that the federal budget process can no longer ignore climate concerns.
Hurricanes Eta and Iota caused widespread damage to several already fragile Central American countries, leaving them incapable of safely and adequately accepting the return of their own nationals living abroad.
A modernized Community Reinvestment Act (CRA) would be a useful tool to effectively address climate resilience and environmental racism in low-income communities of color.
The urgency of the climate crisis requires day one executive action to restore scientific integrity and rebuild the federal climate science apparatus.
To deliver on his promise to lead on climate change action abroad, President-elect Joe Biden should put the U.S. Department of State in the central role of executing this new and urgent charge.
To help build a new social contract among companies, investors, workers, and society, regulators should modernize the fiduciary rules governing investment advisers and retirement plan fiduciaries to ensure that they disclose how they handle environmental, social, and governance considerations.
A healthy U.S. ocean requires both sustainable fisheries management and marine protected areas.
Candidates from states with existing climate commitments won in the 2020 election and will bring lessons from this state-level climate action to Washington.
Pro-worker advocates must advance strategies and policies that will ensure that all climate jobs are high-quality union jobs that make the economy more equitable.
Tackling climate change will require state and local action alongside federal policy change. State and local policymakers can ensure that good jobs are created in the new clean economy by focusing on five proven job-quality strategies.
Investing in equitable, healthy, and climate change-ready communities is essential to ensure a just economic recovery from the COVID-19 pandemic.
As the United States struggles to respond to the COVID-19 pandemic, federal, state, and local governments must prepare communities for an extremely active hurricane season fueled by climate change, as well as support resilient and equitable rebuilding in the wake of disasters.