Screams are often ripped from us, either through fear or fervor, but rarely does one think, soberly and with intention, “ I would like to indulge in a scream,” and then do it. This is a mistake.
We interviewed seven youth activists at the first-ever United Nations Youth Climate Summit about their most optimistic visions for the future. This is what they have to say.
“Environmental problems are hitting Black neighborhoods particularly hard, but going unresolved because Black lives are deemed less valuable than others. A lot of us are being left in the dark about harm being done to our environment.”
Climate change poses an unprecedented threat. But individuals and groups have been doing work to respond. Here’s a guide to helpful practices, attitudes and communities.
Is climate change freaking you out? There’s a way to experience this anxiety as motivation for to collective response. But first we have to face it.
Activist Kate Millett has died, Mean Girls on Broadway, wildfires, hurricanes, floods, Texas Chainsaw Massacre, Kirsten Gillibrand, hairy legs, LGBTQ-friendly colleges, and so much more!
To solve today’s environmental issues, we need new voices, preferably voices from different parts of the population than we’ve heard from in years past. Let’s hear from some queer women rocking environmental justice.
Circumventing Trump’s disastrous plan to withdraw the U.S. from the Paris Agreement, 12 states and Puerto Rico make state rights great again by creating their own climate action group. That’s great news for queers, and anyone else who needs to survive on this planet.
The Trump administration’s battle against environmental regulations and denial of climate change are terrifying, but the US isn’t the only nation that needs to do better by the planet, and fast. A scientist tells us what needs to be done, and where we can start.
A crazy pastor thinks that all your scissoring caused Hurricane Sandy, and Romney thinks FEMA is a bad idea. And you thought Halloween was the scariest thing happening today.