As we make a transition to renewable sources of energy, let’s not renew the same old mistakes.
Trying to address the climate crisis without the ocean will not work.
Even when the demands of a protest are not met, it can have lasting, immeasurable consequences.
Albania’s untamed Vjosa River introduces a new model for global water conservation.
An excerpt from Patagonia’s republished version of A Forest Journey, about what the loss of trees has meant for past life on our planet.
The women fighting for Southern Resident orcas.
In Southeast Alaska, tribal leaders and local entrepreneurs are helping shape a kelp industry that prioritizes Indigenous values, regenerative practices and a commitment to Alaska Native shareholders.
Earth is now our only shareholder.
Francisco “Pacho” Gangotena and his wife opted to challenge the way farming was done in their region and are instead going back to the roots of ancient agriculture.
The supreme court’s least-bad, bad ruling on climate, and some options President Biden still has.
Reforesting in the heart of Europe.
Why a symbol of Indian self-reliance is vital again.
A former city kid finds answers and empowerment in nature.
The South Pacific has a plastic problem. He had a truck.
Protecting the ocean is what friends are for.
Was It Worth It? captures the essence of a life committed to the wild and challenges readers to make certain that their answer to this universal question is yes.
First-generation Vietnamese American Mai Nguyen follows in the footsteps of their agrarian ancestors with a farm that grows numerous types of grains with a no-till, anti-fertilizer regenerative approach.
A crossing of Alaska’s Baranof Island.
Two award-winning photos a decade apart.
An Italian town began emptying out, so its inhabitants turned to renewable energy to save it.
A Yup’ik philosopher on culture, awareness and identity.
Why a logging protest has become Canada’s largest act of civil disobedience.
The communities of Cajón del Maipo, in Chile, are seeing their environment be threatened by an unnecessary hydroelectric project.
A firekeeper caring for Indigenous land.
This marine sanctuary in the Gulf of Mexico is one of many biodiversity hotspots in the US that need more federal protection.
An excerpt from Toxic: The Rotting Underbelly of the Tasmanian Salmon Industry.
An interview with Gabo Benoit, trail advocate and mountain-bike mayor of Coyhaique, Chile.
There’s so much. An interview with the co-editors of All We Can Save.
Childhood friends, Hayley Talbot and Dan Ross, are determined to save a mighty river.
Raising activist anglers.
Not totally relating to some forms of climate activism, Josh Wharton found his own way to contribute.
A lesson in the rules of trail building.
Nearly every Wednesday, Courtney Reynolds can be found elbow-deep in a bin of someone else’s castoffs, searching for scraps of fabric and colorful quilts to deconstruct and sew into original clothing items for her three preschool-age kids, or to sell in her online shop, Napkin Apocalypse.
We’re entering Earth’s sixth mass extinction, but clues about this climate crisis could be right under our feet.
John Murray’s lifelong work to permanently protect the Badger-Two Medicine from oil and gas drilling.
An unlikely community, in the most unlikely location, has become an even more unlikely force for public lands conservation.