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More on this Film: Jen Slotterback was hiking in her favorite park when she found signs of surveying for gas drilling, or fracking. She went home and told her husband Jim, and although the two had never been actively involved in the issue of gas drilling, they immediately began a campaign to save the park. The board that controlled the park was set to vote on whether to drill in the park in 11 days. The story of the Slotterbacks' journey of those 11 days is the subject of this film, Finding Their Way.

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117 Clean Air Ambassadors. 50 states. Four issues. One Cause: Clean up our air. In May 2013, doctors, nurses, clergy, labor advocates and community activists traveled from every state to Washington D.C. to meet with their elected officials and tell their stories of why clean air is important. Phillip Bautista, a registered nurse from California, works in one of the nation's most polluted cities. Every day he sees patients struggling to breathe due to bad air quality. He was one of these Ambassadors, and this is his story.
The Arctic Athabaskan Council has filed a petition to the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights, asking the Commission to declare that Canada is undermining the human rights of Athabaskan peoples by poorly regulating emissions of black carbon. This telepress conference was held the day the petition was filed.
The Gulf of California teems with devil rays, humpback whales, sea lions, giant conches, and leatherback sea turtles. It also supports hundreds of fish species in numbers so robust that schools have been known to blot out the sun above divers. But this ecological treasure is under threat from developers who are planning massive tourism construction in the region.
“Threatened” listing would help protect species and promote recovery
Earthjustice President Trip Van Noppen interviews New York Times columnist and bestselling author Thomas L. Friedman at his Washington, D.C. office on environmental issues and his thoughts on the "Green New Deal." The interview was recorded in May 2012.
A recent study by the Department of Labor stated that transforming to a greener economy not only creates cleaner air, it's already created over 3 million jobs—with many more to come. So reducing the amount of mercury, carbon, smog and soot in our air, means a healthier economy, a healthier climate, and a lot more healthier kids.
March 22, 2012 was World Water Day. Watch a video on how North Carolina citizens came together to protect their waters from coal ash. North Carolina’s waters have been polluted by coal ash, a toxic stew of pollutants such as arsenic, mercury, lead, selenium and manganese that can cause birth defects, cancer and organ damage.
Floridians ask leaders to address ongoing public health threat