Can you imagine a safer, healthier fossil fuel-free future filled with more trees and cleaner ways to get around for your children and grandchildren? So can we. And we’re working together to make it happen.
To avoid the most catastrophic effects of climate change, from stronger storms to more frequent floods and worsening wildfires, it is clear that we need to reduce our reliance on dirty fossil fuels such as methane, keep our old trees standing tall and transition to a zero-waste economy powered by clean, renewable energy. Fortunately, global warming solutions are all around us — we just need to use them.
The Latest on Global warming solutions
Ten Ways Methane Gas Companies Are Misleading the Public
Statement: Inflation Reduction Act could be a ‘game changer’ for climate and clean energy
New prize for cities seeking to cut red tape for solar
State directors head to White House event to celebrate climate law
28 groups ask UPS to commit to zero-emission trucks
What You Can Do
Tell Cargill to end its role in tropical deforestation
Stop fossil fuel subsidies — support the Clean Energy for America Act
Take action for clean, electric school and transit buses
State progress cutting transportation-related carbon emissions
Destination: Zero Carbon
Citizen’s Guide to Reducing Energy Waste
States and cities going renewable
Did you know?
In 2021, 4 in 10 Americans lived in counties that were hit with a climate-related disaster.
What We're Doing
It’s clearer than ever that we no longer need to rely on dirty fossil fuels. We have an opportunity to repower our society and save our planet by urging our decision-makers to find common ground on climate change and reduce our country’s global warming emissions.
If we don't protect the environment then we can’t protect its natural services that are essential to our survival.Michael "Pic" Petelle, Member, Environment Georgia
Why I support Environment Georgia
Fashion industry waste is drastically contributing to climate change
Have you ever thought about where clothing goes after you’re done with it? Or the impact that it has on climate change?
Biden promises action on climate change during event at former coal plant
President Joe Biden took his campaign to slow down climate change and speed up our transition to clean energy to the site of the former Brayton Point coal-fired power plant on Wednesday. Brayton Point is now becoming a hub for the development and production of offshore wind technology. During the visit, he announced a new program to develop offshore wind power in the Gulf of Mexico for the first time and indicated that his administration would propose additional executive actions to tackle climate change in the coming days.
Statement: U.S. Postal Service more than doubles its electric vehicle commitment
The U.S. Postal Service announced on Wednesday that it would purchase at least 25,000 electric vehicles as part of its plan to replace an aging fleet, more than doubling its previous commitment. The announcement comes after the agency’s initial plan to “modernize” its fleet would have electrified only 10% of its vehicles, prompting calls for the agency to revisit its decision and a lawsuit filed by 16 states. The new commitments means at least 50% of the agency’s first 50,000 vehicle purchases will be electric.
Make Shenandoah Mountain a National Scenic Area
Stronger protections will help wildlife and preserve clean water sources.
Statement: Weatherization funding takes advantage of the ‘cleanest energy’
Senior Director, Campaign for 100% Renewable Energy, Environment America
Director, Public Lands Campaign, Environment America
Senior Director, Conservation America Campaign, Environment America
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