I contend that divestment activities are not effective enough, particularly because it is likely to take many years for the campaigns to have meaningful impact - in the meantime, the climate will be damaged beyond repair.
TransCanada’s decision to sue the Obama administration over the rejection of the Keystone XL pipeline has given new ammunition to opponents of free trade deals.
Climate change is no longer "a scientific curiosity" but a "growing crisis."
The panels were one of several "gifts" environmental activists brought for the prime minister.
Our opponents want to divide us between "good" and "bad" protesters while they refuse to choose between clean and dirty energy. They use terms like "extremist" and "foreign funded radicals" to try and scare people into accepting inaction, but we can make a choice that solidarity and our actions are more powerful than fear.
In this sequel to my previous article, I shed light on some of the recent divestment decisions by European banks, sending
Carbon taxes are once again dominating the discussion over energy policy in Alberta, where Environment Minister Diana McQueen has proposed a sharp hike to Alberta's carbon levy.
It's no wonder that our political leaders are having such a difficult time introducing the policies needed to reduce greenhouse gases. They would not see the climate effects of this policy realized during their political career. In fact, they may not be realized in their entire lifetime.