Industries make green claims while lobbying against climate targets and promoting high-carbon travel.
There are clear connections between the fossil fuel industries and the politicians who are both stalling action on climate change and diminishing democracy – and it's a dangerous shift, argues an international studies professor in her new book.
Independent documentary opens a window into the dilemmas confronting social movements seeking transformative action on climate change.
The oil giant’s massive plan to drill in Guyana’s waters comes as the UN Secretary General warns of fossil fuels as a “blight on investment portfolios.”
The claims stem from an unsubstantiated remark made in 2014 by the then NATO general secretary, Anders Fogh Rasmussen, that Russia had “actively engaged” with environmental groups opposing shale gas “to maintain European dependence on imported Russian gas”.
Activists warn that calls for energy independence are just “peace washing” the fossil fuels that enabled this conflict.
The ties between anti-green politicians, climate denial groups and the backers of “hard” Brexit are extensive.
A growing narrative says it can. But our energy and financial sectors are hopelessly entangled with Russia.
The crucial pipeline carrying gas from Russia to Germany is a "fulcrum at the centre" of the current political crisis.
Powered by fossil fuel funding, PR agents have used astroturfing, “manufactured consent,” and other techniques to furtively shape public perceptions in favor of their polluting clients.