national association of manufacturers
90 companies accounted for 65 percent of worldwide carbon emissions between 1854 and 2013.
When we watch TV commercials, we're conditioned to be skeptical about the claims made by advertisers. Well, that's the same skepticism you should bring to industry claims about the cost of clean air rules.
The U.S. Chamber of Commerce is waging a behind-the-scenes battle against transparency efforts.
Finally, some good news for brutal militias.
Next week, the Environmental Protection Agency is expected to announce what may be the Obama administration's most far-reaching climate change initiative: its final rule for cleaning up existing electric power plants. Dubbed the Clean Power Plan, it will require each state to submit its own individual strategy for cutting emissions.
The bank used to be fairly uncontroversial, but growing opposition among Republicans has cast doubt on its future. The incoming
“It’s critical that companies and the general public understand this ruling does not invalidate the conflict minerals rule
The bill brings together a number of energy-efficiency measures, including improvements to building codes, funding for research
There is a growing movement in our country to buy American. Major retailers are making a big splash out of shifting to domestic suppliers. This movement was a long time in the making, but it is real.
I have been both a lobbyist and a banker, and I understand the instincts of the business associations to protect their members, but from a societal perspective, exposing the money behind the politics is just common sense.