A short history of climate action in Europe’s economic powerhouse
Contrary to some, I think the answer is yes. And here’s how we can do it.
Guest Contributors Gabi Rosenfeld, Owen McAleer, and Adrianne Davies say AB 779, a bill they worked on with State Assemblymember Lori Wilson, will address inequities in groundwater adjudications.
The Commission tries to make it OK to talk about – not do – solar geoengineering. Its report proposes a moratorium, coupled with efforts to carefully build knowledge.
Scholars don’t know the answer. Nor, apparently, do the federal courts of appeals.
Anyone who thinks otherwise has never met a real live academic. We can barely conspire about where to eat lunch.
Guest contributor Mollie Cueva-Dabkoski reflects on working as a summer law intern at Our Children’s Trust on the Held v. Montana case.
California’s climate and consumer protection lawsuit against Big Oil was made possible by the past work of journalists. What’s the state of climate journalism now?
California’s Subnational Initiative
The Commission’s recommendations on emissions include a fossil phaseout much stronger than anything now proposed, which could materially advance climate action.
Two pending cases could result in big cuts to agency powers
Small farmers and rural residents are calling for a boycott against Bolthouse and Grimmway Farms. Here’s what it says about California’s effort to manage groundwater.
“Job Killing” or “Overheating the Economy” — Which Is It?
…or even a guidebook?
The Supreme Court declared open season on the nation’s streams and wetlands. New regs are the result.
Elections, new government policies at the national and sub-national level, increased law enforcement, and technological advancements have contributed to climate gains in Brazil, Ecuador and beyond.
Three big cases in the D.C. Circuit will determine the fate of Biden’s vehicle regulations.
SB 261 first proposed and drafted by CLEE Climate Risk Initiative
A dozen global leaders weigh in on the risk of exceeding the Paris temperature targets and what it means for climate response.
Sorry, no president can single-handedly fix climate policy. And certainly not with this Supreme Court.