www.theatlantic.com

Trump’s auto rollback will eliminate 13,500 jobs

According to the administration’s own math, the pollution rules could eliminate jobs, discourage driving, and inflict billions in damage.
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Climate

Goldman Sachs is fighting climate change. Is the UN?

Bankers on Wall Street brought the best news for the climate this week. What’s even happening?
Originals

Peter Dykstra: Icebreaker

The liberal watchdog group Media Matters for America tallied 142 minutes of climate news coverage on the nightly network newscasts and Sunday political talk shows in 2018.

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www.washingtonpost.com
Climate

Trump stays fixated on his Alabama error as hurricane pounds the Carolinas

For a fourth straight day, Trump’s White House sought to clean up the president’s mistaken warnings to Alabama, releasing statements, disseminating alternative hurricane maps and attacking the media.
Credit: The White House
Originals

Peter Dykstra: The Trump & Boris Show

There are President Trump's children: Eric, Junior, Ivanka, and the rest. Then there are his symbolic spawn, taking root in governments around the globe like a rejected sci-fi movie pitch.

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Credit: The White House
Originals

Peter Dykstra: Trump’s Midsummer Night’s Hallucination

Before this week, President Donald Trump's most glaring enviro-delusion has been his imaginary effort to revive the domestic coal industry.

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Originals

Peter Dykstra: Trump’s global soulmates

Only a few years ago, climate denial was on the run in world capitals.

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www.washingtonpost.com
Credit: VCU Capital News Service/flickr
Originals

Peter Dykstra: President Trump’s stealthiest environmental attack may be his biggest.

The National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) is the most sweeping environmental law on America's books.

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news.yahoo.com
Energy

An oil and gas group calls the tune at the Interior Department

Behind the scenes, critics say, the Western Energy Alliance is driving the agenda of the department, helping oil and gas companies gain easier access to federal lands.
www.washingtonpost.com
Credit: United Nations
Originals

Peter Dykstra: How quickly we forget

When news – particularly bad news – comes at you through a firehose, it's human nature that this week's headline horrors wash away last week's horrors.

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