How Much Nature Should America Keep? Report
A Pacific Tree Frog occupies a leaf along the bank of Las Virgenes Creek in the Santa Monica Mountains.

How Much Nature Should America Keep?

A good answer to this question starts with a commitment to protecting 30 percent of U.S. lands and oceans by 2030.

Matt Lee-Ashley, the CAP Public Lands Team, the CAP Oceans Team

American Aquaculture Report
Oyster farmers harvest at lowering tide.

American Aquaculture

As the United States considers whether or not to expand offshore aquaculture, policymakers should balance economic opportunity with environmental protection.

Alexandra Carter, Miriam Goldstein

Integrating Ocean and Climate Diplomacy Report

Integrating Ocean and Climate Diplomacy

Countries and subnational governments should bring ocean issues in from the periphery of the climate conversation.

Gwynne Taraska

Making Waves Article
The sun rises over the Gulf of Mexico off the Texas coast. (Getty/Mabry Campbell)

Making Waves

Americans who depend on the ocean and treasure its beauty and abundance are counting on Congress to hold the Trump administration accountable for its harmful anti-ocean agenda, as well as to chart a more sustainable and prosperous course forward.

Alexandra Carter, Miriam Goldstein

Measuring Conservation Progress in North America Report

Measuring Conservation Progress in North America

As the United States undertakes an unprecedented elimination of protected areas, Canada and Mexico are emerging as North America’s leaders in the conservation of lands and oceans.

Ryan Richards

The Trump Administration’s New Attack on Marine Monuments Article
A paramuriceid seafan (octocoral) lives near the edge of a cliff wall in Oceanographer Canyon. (NOAA Okeanos Explorer Program/2013 Northeast U.S. Canyons Expedition)

The Trump Administration’s New Attack on Marine Monuments

President Trump’s trade wars are costing America’s fishermen lost markets and lost revenues, and to distract the public from this damage, his administration is shamelessly attacking America’s only marine national monument in the Atlantic Ocean.

Alexandra Carter, Miriam Goldstein

Warming Seas, Falling Fortunes Report
KENNEBUNKPORT, ME - JUNE 9: Paul Korenkiewicz walks across a rock bar while fishing for stripers off the coast of Kennebunkport on Friday, June 9, 2017. (Staff Photo by Gregory Rec/Portland Press Herald via Getty Images)

Warming Seas, Falling Fortunes

Policymakers should heed the stories of fishermen who experience the effects carbon pollution has on their industry, as well as the science behind them.

Avery Siciliano, Alexandra Carter, Shiva Polefka, 1 More Michael Conathan

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