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Plug in, act out -- how tech is transforming the environmental movement

One of the wildest Greenpeace protests in recent memory began with a tweet posted by the organization at 5:34 p.m., Sept. 17, 2013: "BREAKING: we've got 4 boats in the water heading towards Gazprom's Arctic rig. We're going to try and stop the drilling #savethearctic." Despite the social media buzz around the activists who were eventually arrested, dubbed the Arctic 30, and the useful information it generated, Greenpeace failed to focus the narrative around climate change. Gazprom is still drilling away. Social media efforts like Greenpeace's could be the next big thing, or they might get lost in a sea of likes and retweets and leave the status quo unchanged.


Major Obama proposal doesn't change ag rules -- so why are farm groups so worried?

Today, farmers and ranchers can freely do any number of things on their property affecting rivers, creeks and wetlands that no other sector could undertake without going to the federal government for permission. Under a major regulatory proposal being pushed by U.S. EPA and the Army Corps of Engineers that wouldn’t change -- but some major farm groups are vowing to kill the plan. The main concerns appear to be less about what federal regulators are proposing now than what both farmers and environmentalists expect could come next.


Professor tries for double play in toxic tort case before Supreme Court

WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. -- When John Korzen makes his Supreme Court debut next week, it will mark one of the few times in recent memory that a law school professor has argued before the justices. Korzen represents two dozen landowners seeking damages for environmental contamination in Asheville, N.C. The Wake Forest University professor will be going toe to toe with tough opponents -- an attorney from a global law firm and the Department of Justice, which has intervened on the side of the alleged polluter.

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Pipeline Politics
Global Climate Debate
Gulf Spill
Nuclear Crisis

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