climate change legislation
Representative-elect Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez took to Capitol Hill to protest for new climate change legislation.
They're calling climate change "one of America’s greatest economic opportunities of the 21st century."
The U.S. House of Representatives Republican majority recently introduced an appropriations bill that shreds a sizable portion of the nation's environmental protection infrastructure. The good news is that this Interior Department appropriations bill is unlikely to emerge from the Senate.
When a thorough cost-benefit analysis is done with respect to future generations, enacting climate change legislation today is not only a moral imperative, but also makes perfect economic sense.
As commander in chief of the Army and Navy, I have directed that all measures be taken for our defense...I believe I interpret
The United States is the second-worst polluter in the world, after China, and its only "flagship" climate change law is more
We stand before an extraordinary challenge that requires extraordinary solutions. The current initiatives are still short of what is needed. However, compared to where we were 10 or 20 years ago, we have not taken baby steps. We have taken significant steps in the right direction.
Barry Goldwater Jr. and the Georgia Tea Party are pushing for solar power, there are rising voices in the evangelical Christian movement, and some young conservatives are looking to steal the issue back from Democrats.
When President Obama rolled out his climate strategy last week, he made a point to sidestep Congress and take executive action
We need the Barack Obama who was able to inspire millions to believe in the possibility of change and the power of hope. We need that leader to passionately and eloquently show the American people that solving the climate crisis is not a burden but an incredible opportunity.
After the devastating effects of Hurricane Sandy, Gazette reporters asked West Virginia office holders and candidates what
Investment decisions should be driven by science, and the basic needs of life, and climate change now needs to be seriously considered as a factor in them.
Respondents to the survey were also relatively confident that U.S. policies could help fight global warming: 43 percent said
Let's face it. The United Nations Conference on Sustainable Development (Rio +20) was a flop -- at least the part that involved negotiations amongst governments.