As tens of thousands flooded Washington, D.C. for the People’s Climate March, they carried the voices of those most at risk for defending the environment: indigenous activists like Berta Cáceres, who was murdered in Honduras last year and whose true killers remain at large.
Amid disenchantment with mainstream politics, tensions between Socialists and Greens, and a string of disappointments from outgoing president François Hollande, activists known as zadistes have taken the defense of the environment into their own hands—and met formidable police repression.
From the Rust Belt to the Big Apple, a coalition of grassroots groups across New York state is showing what local climate policy can do in the age of Trump.
Rex Tillerson’s confirmation as Secretary of State threatens a return to a foreign policy driven by the pursuit of oil, whatever the human and environmental cost.
Four guests join us for back-to-back interviews on how the climate movement is gearing up to resist Trump’s agenda and build toward a radically different future.
Data scientist Kevin Ummel joins Daniel to discuss carbon, consumption, cities, and how climate policies should reflect them.
What does fighting environmental racism really look like? Daniel talks to Dawn Phillips, a lead organizer with Causa Justa-Just Cause, which has been leading the fight against “green” gentrification in the Bay Area. And Kate reports from Standing Rock, where Native activists are looking ahead to the long term.
Kate and Daniel try to wrap their heads around climate politics in the age of Trump, and how movements can step up to defeat his extremist agenda.
After years of campaigning, London activists recently secured a commitment from the city’s mayor to create a publicly-owned municipal energy company. James Angel of Switched On London explains what energy democracy means in the age of Brexit and Trump.
Economist Robert Pollin joins us to introduce a new series on the promise—and practicalities—of a Green New Deal. We also get an update from Standing Rock, where the fight against the Dakota Access Pipeline continues.
The Nubian community has lived in Kenya for over a hundred years, yet many became stateless after Kenya’s independence in 1963. For years, Nubian youth had to go through a nationality verification process called “vetting” in order to obtain a …
Lindsey Dayton from the Graduate Workers of Columbia joins us to talk about the recent NLRB ruling that graduate students who work for private universities are employees and have the right to unionize.