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Farmworkers are risking their health to harvest produce near California wildfires.

The out-of-control fires have already burned up an area the size of New York City and Boston combined.

Trump’s EPA eases off on the whole “environmental protection” thing.

The Environmental Protection Agency is supposed to defend human health and the environment, but a New York Times analysis published Monday suggests that it hasn’t been doing a great job.

This House committee has clearly picked a side in the national monument debate.

It’s not Patagonia’s. The public lands dispute heated up on Monday when outdoor clothing brand Patagonia turned its homepage into a call to arms against President Donald Trump’s decision to significantly shrink two national monuments in Utah.

Northern Alaska is warming so fast, it’s faking out computers.

The loss of near-shore sea ice near Utqiaġvik (Barrow) has been so abrupt, it’s transformed the local climate.

A bill in Congress would require more scientific research … into geoengineering.

On the one hand, supporting science is good! On the other hand, geoengineering — the modification of planetary systems to counteract the effects of global warming — is a risky long-shot attempt to address climate change, when much simpler, more direct solutions are already known.

Is Ryan Zinke pretending to be Christian Grey?

Not in a sexy way! Maybe kind of in a sexy way. According to Politico, the interior secretary loves to travel by helicopter: a helicopter to a leisurely horseback ride with Vice President Mike Pence; a helicopter ride over the James River in Virginia to review a new power line installation site; a helicopter to the signing-in ceremony of Montana Senator Greg Gianforte (the angry guy).

The GOP tax bill could cost us the next generation of climate scientists


Grad students around the country are protesting the so-called grad student tax. Of course they are! They stand to lose thousands of dollars.

The first wintertime megafire in California history is here


In the hills above the Pacific Ocean, the world crossed a terrifying threshold this week. As holiday music plays on the radio, temperatures in Southern California have soared into the 80s, and bone-dry winds have fanned a summer-like wildfire outbreak.

People of color and low-income residents still haven’t gotten the help they need after Hurricane Harvey.

A new report by Kaiser Family Foundation and the Episcopal Health Foundation found economic and health disparities among those affected by Harvey.

Inmates are risking their lives to fight California’s raging fires.

As wildfires tear through the greater Los Angeles area, destroying hundreds of homes, officials have warned nearly 200,000 people to evacuate.

A House Energy and Commerce subcommittee finally got to grill Scott Pruitt on Thursday.

It was the EPA chief’s first appearance on Capitol Hill in six months. Republicans and Democrats on the panel pressed Pruitt on the EPA’s budget and staffing issues, and the agency’s overall approach to climate change.

New York City’s watchdog sets her sights on climate change


As New York City’s public advocate, Letitia James is first in line to succeed Mayor Bill de Blasio. The first woman of color to be elected to hold citywide office in the Big Apple, she investigates complaints against city agencies and introduces legislation in the city council.

Republicans are using some very shaky math to justify drilling in the Arctic refuge


This story was originally published by Mother Jones and is reproduced here as part of the Climate Desk collaboration.

Southern California is burning, and so is Rupert Murdoch’s house.

For your consideration, a series of facts: 1. There are five (five!) wildfires currently burning in the Los Angeles area today, and upwards of 50,000 people have been evacuated.

Ryan Zinke wants Trump to downsize even more national monuments.


The interior secretary, once a Prius-driving proponent of environmental conservation, recommended shrinking four national monuments on Tuesday.

Let’s check in on some of the brands increasingly running your life.

Consumerism drives climate change — sorry! — and there have been plenty of developments in the weird, dark world of retail this week.

A federal panel helped cities cope with climate change. Trump killed it.

After President Trump announced that he intended to withdraw the United States from the Paris Agreement, cities across the country stepped up to fill the void on climate change action by adopting ambitious renewable energy targets and cutting pollution.

Energy Transfer Partners has until April to develop an oil-spill response plan for the Dakota Access Pipeline.

As a result of the Standing Rock and Cheyenne River Sioux tribes calling for additional measures to protect their drinking water and sacred lands at Lake Oahe, a federal judge ruled Monday that the pipeline developer must create a scheme to address potential leaks and have it audited by a third-party in fewer than four months.

Bitcoin could cost us our clean-energy future


If you’re like me, you’ve probably been ignoring the bitcoin phenomenon for years — because it seemed too complex, far-fetched, or maybe even too libertarian.

Five Native American tribes are gearing up for a legal battle with Trump on national monuments.

Today, the president signed two proclamations drastically cutting land from two federal monuments, Bears Ears and Grand Staircase-Escalante by 80 percent and 45 percent, respectively.


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