We take on many of the biggest environmental and health challenges of our time and stick with them. The law makes change.
Because the earth needs a good lawyer.
Internal Communications Coordinator
Rebekah Olstad worked in the Communications Department at Earthjustice.
By Rebekah Olstad / Clean Energy Program & Washington, D.C. Office
Join Earthjustice at the Peoples Climate March on April 29th to denounce the Trump administration’s dangerous executive actions and heated rhetoric, which threaten our air, water and local communities.
By Rebekah Olstad / California Office & Northwest Office
Communities in California are fighting back against a proposed coal export terminal that would burden their communities with additional pollution and health impacts.
By Rebekah Olstad
En esta serie de blogs entrevistamos a los artistas detrás de las hermosas presentaciones contribuidas a la campaña y descubrimos qué los inspiró a reimaginar la historia del Gran Lobo Feroz.
By Rebekah Olstad / Headquarters Office
In this series, we ask the artists behind the Join the Pack wolf art campaign what motivates them as artists and why they’re passionate about wolves.
In this blog series, we ask the artists behind the Join the Pack wolf art campaign why they’re passionate about wolves and what motivates them as artists.
Learn more about the artists behind the Join the Pack wolf art campaign and why they’re passionate about wolves.
Earthjustice sits down with Isabella Zizi, a 21-year-old resident of Richmond, California, to talk about her experience growing up with refineries in her backyard.
Algunos agricultores de California están encontrando soluciones a los retos desde ahora al utilizar una práctica de antaño que requiere mínimas cantidades de agua: la agricultura de secano.
Some of the tastiest apples, walnuts, and wine grapes come from farmers doing something radically different—they’ve stopped watering their plants.
Fishermen, farmers, ranchers and river guides are struggling to divvy up California’s dwindling water supply as the state’s historic drought stretches into its fourth year.