Global warming solutions

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
Solving climate change will take all of us

Global warming solutions

Solving climate change will take all of us

Our "Solutions to climate change" webinar series walks through what adopting clean energy technologies-- like rooftop solar, electric cars, heat pumps and induction stoves-- looks like step by step, and what incentives are available to consumers.

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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.

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Report: Damaging methane gas pipeline leaks happen every 40 hours in the U.S.

Fossil fuel pollution

Report: Damaging methane gas pipeline leaks happen every 40 hours in the U.S.

On Thursday, OSPIRG Foundation, Environment Oregon Research & Policy Center and Frontier Group released a new report that finds from 2010 through nearly the end of 2021, almost 2,600  gas pipeline incidents occurred in the United States that were serious enough to require reporting to the federal government. That’s the equivalent to one every 40 hours.

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Logging mature and old trees threatens U.S. climate goals

Forests

Logging mature and old trees threatens U.S. climate goals

 Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack on Thursday signed a memorandum to clarify the U.S. Forest Service’s direction on climate policy. The memo, "Climate Resilience and Carbon Stewardship of America's National Forests and Grasslands," follows a recent White House executive order highlighting the importance of conserving mature and old-growth forests on federal lands as a climate solution. The memo, which lays out “actions to restore forests, improve resilience, and address the climate crisis”, falls short in meeting the ambition outlined in President Joe Biden’s order on old forests and trees. Secretary Vilsack acknowledges the role that older trees play in absorbing and storing carbon and supporting biodiversity. But he fails to outline a plan for his agency to protect mature and old-growth forests and trees from commercial logging. 

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RESOURCE: The 10 most polluting power plants in Oregon

Fossil fuel pollution

RESOURCE: The 10 most polluting power plants in Oregon

Ahead of the Supreme Court’s decision on West Virginia vs Environmental Protection Agency, a case that will determine the EPA’s authority to regulate climate pollution, Environment Oregon Research & Policy Center and OSPIRG Foundation are releasing a new factsheet ranking Oregon's dirtiest power plants.

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Team
Johanna
Neumann

Johanna
Neumann

Senior Director, Campaign for 100% Renewable Energy, Environment America

Ellen
Montgomery
Ellen Montgomery

Ellen
Montgomery

Director, Public Lands Campaign, Environment America

Steve
Blackledge

Steve
Blackledge

Senior Director, Conservation America Campaign, Environment America

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