In a few short weeks the Department of Interior will close their comment period on an updated plan for solar development on public lands in the six southwestern states of Arizona, California, Colorado, Nevada, New Mexico and Utah.
What do these co-stars of the comedy “Hot In Cleveland” have in common besides being two of the funniest women on television? Well, it turns out they both grew up loving the outdoors, and now they’ve joined forces with The Wilderness Society to protect our wild places.
In its latest issue, the scholarly engineering trade publication Electric Light and Power invited The Wilderness Society, Natural Resources Defense Council, and National Audubon to highlight the benefits for communities and wild places of putting energy and the electric transmission in the right
The Wilderness Society has joined a coalition of Alaska Native and conservation groups in a lawsuit challenging the Obama administration’s decision to allow Shell to begin offshore drilling in the Arctic Ocean next summer.
Opposition to the proposed Pebble Mine in Alaska’s Bristol Bay is growing to the point that one has to wonder who — outside of the mining companies — could still support the idea of an open-pit mine that would endanger a pristine watershed where tens of millions of salmon spawn
How is it that an oil and gas industry rolling in profits can manage to receive government subsidies and tax breaks while conservation programs that are only a small part of the federal budget are threatened with the ax as Congress attempts to balance America’s budget?