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Tell President Obama to Move Forward on Climate and Clean Water by Stopping Dirty Energy
Join the movement to protect the planet and our communities from the devastating impacts of climate change. Please sign this petition to tell President Obama to stop America’s most devastating dirty energy projects.
On Feb. 17, thousands of people converged in Washington, D.C. for the largest climate rally in history and demanded action on our unprecedented global crisis.
This petition unites the voices of people across the U.S. who are demanding that President Obama make good on his promise to move forward on climate change and stop our reliance on dirty energy. Signing this petition will show a broad base of citizen support for a transition away from planet-killing fossil fuels toward a future that embraces renewable energy and healthy, clean waterways. Please join us!
Endorsing Organizations: Waterkeeper Alliance, River Network, CO-FORCE, Carrie Dickerson Foundation, Ohio Wetlands Association, Walk About Water, Ohio Network for the Chemically Injured, Landowners Rights Alliance (LORA), San Antonio Bay Waterkeeper, The Earth First Initiative
If your organization is interested in endorsing this petition, email Nicole D'Alessando at email@example.com.
EcoWatch Daily Newsletter
By Danielle Nierenberg and Katherine Walla
As the holiday season ramps up for many across the world, Food Tank is highlighting 15 children's books that will introduce young eaters, growers and innovators to the world of food and agriculture. Authors and organizations are working to show children the importance — and fun — of eating healthy, nutritious and delicious food, growing their own produce, and giving food to others in need.
By Lauren Wolahan
For the first time ever, the UN is building out a roadmap for curbing carbon pollution from agriculture. To take part in that process, a coalition of U.S. farmers traveled to the UN climate conference in Madrid, Spain this month to make the case for the role that large-scale farming operations, long criticized for their outsized emissions, can play in addressing climate change.
They're prepared from puréed acai berries — which are fruits grown in Central and South America — and served as a smoothie in a bowl or glass, topped with fruit, nuts, seeds, or granola.
By Elliott Negin
The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences' recent decision to award the 2019 Nobel Prize in Chemistry to scientists who developed rechargeable lithium-ion batteries reminded the world just how transformative they have been. Without them, we wouldn't have smartphones or electric cars. But it's their potential to store electricity generated by the sun and the wind at their peak that promises to be even more revolutionary, reducing our dependence on fossil fuels and protecting the planet from the worst consequences of climate change.