A settlement with victims of an oil train crash in Lac-Mégantic still leaves the train's engineer and dispatcher, both Steelworkers, facing trial.
October and November have ushered in victories for environmentalists. Corporations have been soundly defeated or exposed on many fronts.
It's a rare thing when a week is filled with good environmental news, but that is precisely what happened.
The Earth is where all people live. If we are going to survive and thrive, the California economy must opt out of using all that oil.
There is a certain quality to the air in the Cascades in Oregon that defies attempts to put it into words.
Each particular battle is but one part of the longer struggle to transform our energy economy, our economy as a whole, how things are produced, packaged, and distributed.
"It's heartbreaking. It's impossible to reclaim and rehabilitate the land once they do what they are planning to do with it."
The move is especially bewildering for many, as the president has declared Alaska to be "the frontlines of our fight against climate change."
Since his first year as governor, Republican Rick Scott's environmental track record has been a natural disaster.
Even amidst this drought, mega-corporation Chevron sells 21 million gallons of treated polluted water a day.