After weathering two devastating storms, Puerto Rico is still struggling to recover as the federal government fails to provide short-term and long-term relief.
This week, Michele and Igor speak with former U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton following the release of her new book.
Disaster aid for hurricane-affected areas should focus on creating long-term resilience to extreme weather and supporting communities with the fewest resources to rebuild.
As economic disparities and climate change risks rise, mayors must develop solutions that build resilient communities, create new economic opportunities, and support racial justice.
In the wake of Hurricane Harvey and Hurricane Sandy, the recent budget proposal from the House majority threatens to eliminate funding for grants and programs essential to disaster recovery efforts.
Houston’s economy may be poised for a quick recovery from Harvey, but Trump administration policies make it harder for communities of color and low-income families to return home.
Congress must help communities across the country—especially those devastated by Hurricane Harvey—become more resilient to more extreme weather, flooding and other climate change risks.
U.S. citizens, state and local governments, and businesses can support clean energy and climate resilience in the most vulnerable regions—and challenge the federal government to do the same.
As a call to action on climate change, Ms. Mendoza’s fourth-grade class at Gateway Environmental K-8 Learning Center wrote letters to their elected officials asking them to support solutions that will protect their community and future.
President Donald Trump is poised to launch a backdoor assault on America’s cornerstone environmental protections by going after their foundation: science.
By making forward-thinking investments in infrastructure and helping communities prepare for a changing climate, the Trump administration can cut federal disaster spending, save lives, and help all Americans prosper.
Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s visit to Washington highlighted that the North American relationship on climate change is in danger of regressing—but states, provinces, and cities can push it forward.
The start of the 115th Congress presents an important opportunity to strengthen communities, expand employment, raise wages, and build the infrastructure that will power the U.S. economy in the 21st-century.
As extreme weather event damage spikes, the Trump administration has a responsibility to curb U.S. carbon pollution and invest in efforts to strengthen the climate change resilience of U.S. communities.
The new administration can take several steps to help vulnerable communities reduce climate change risks and expand economic opportunities in the face of extreme weather.