The new policy won’t stop the most dangerous type of climate disinformation: fossil fuel industry greenwashing, argues Jamie Henn.
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.
The conflict in Ukraine and the rush to divest from Russian companies must set a precedent for responding to all fossil-fuel funded conflicts, argues divestment campaigner Rob Noyes.
Activists warn that calls for energy independence are just “peace washing” the fossil fuels that enabled this conflict.
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.
In his recent column, Washington Post editorial writer Charles Lane entertained a debunked rightwing meme when he envisioned a recent traffic disaster worsened by snow outside D.C. with electric vehicles rather than gas-powered ones.
In a year marked by climate-linked catastrophe, the economic drawbacks of fossil fuels stood in stark relief while renewable energy’s slow expansion continued.
As the climate crisis worsens, the calls for more aggressive action grow louder. 2021 saw more business as usual, industry obfuscation and delay, but also some reasons for optimism.
But even Sen. Joe Manchin admits a major flaw in the industry spin underpinning blue hydrogen’s supposed climate credentials.