Blog posts

We like to keep busy here at Stand.earth.

From calling on Levi's and Carnival Corporation to stop using fossil fuels to power their factories and ships, to pushing Starbucks and Charmin to incorporate recycled paper into their coffee cups and toilet paper, to fighting the expansion of fossil fuel infrastructure while championing a clean energy future across California, Washington, and British Columbia — we're always up to something. Read our latest blogs and opinion pieces here:

Blog

03 Jan 2019
The leaders of a small county in northwest Washington State are taking bold action in 2019 to restrict growth of dirty fossil fuel projects in their community while safeguarding industry workers, the climate, and the economy — a move that could be mirrored by local governments across the U.S. under siege from fossil fuel expansion proposals in an era of dire climate change threats.
Stand.earth header with logo
13 Oct 2018
Speaking at the Alberta Teachers' Association Conference, environmental advocate and Stand.earth deputy director Tzeporah Berman called out elected leaders and the oil industry for preventing a meaningful conversation on climate change at a time when Canada cannot meet its climate targets by allowing the continued expansion of oil sands. Watch the video and read the full notes of Tzeporah's speech below.
17 Sep 2018
Wow! Last week, members of the Stand.earth team converged in San Francisco during the Global Climate Action Summit, supporting actions that called on international leaders to move forward with real change, not false climate solutions. It’s been a whirlwind week of learning from frontline communities, chanting in the streets, asking tough questions to corporate executives and politicians, and building deep and meaningful relationships.  
Protect-The-Inlet-Protest
13 Sep 2018
On August 30, the Federal Court of Appeal in Canada delivered a resounding victory for everyone who has been fighting the Trans Mountain Pipeline expansion and tanker project for years — First Nations, environmental organizations, frontline communities, dedicated activists, and everyday citizens. The court recognized the project’s environmental assessment was flawed, and the federal government failed to properly consult with First Nations.

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