Land Tawney on public lands and Trump Jr.'s hunting cred
Land Tawney knows public lands.
Land Tawney knows public lands.
Earl Devaney has a way with words.
Kathleen Sgamma has a hint for people unable to pronounce her last name: Replace the Sg with an Sk.
Richard Lazarus is known as the "dean of environmental law," but he'd rather be called the "solicitor general for environmental law."
Rep. Earl Blumenauer loves "Portlandia," the parody of his hometown that skewers hipster Pacific Northwest culture with sketches featuring raw vegan restaurants, feminist bookstores and allergy pride parades.
Carol Browner is an aspiring beekeeper.
Jim Moran doesn't expect the Trump administration to get much of its budget wish list.
Mike McKenna isn't embarrassed by anything.
Long before he was a top House watchdog patrolling energy and environmental agencies, Rep. Blake Farenthold was a disc jockey in the Lone Star State.
Kathleen Hartnett White — rumored to be a contender for a key energy job in the Trump administration — says carbon dioxide has gotten a bad rap.
Coal executive Robert Murray sometimes spends time at his second home near Tampa, Fla., but it's never a vacation.
Former U.S. EPA Administrator William Reilly is keeping a close eye on his former agency.
President Trump has made chopping down government regulations a big priority.
Lincoln Chafee thinks Bernie Sanders should have been on the Democrats' 2016 ticket.
Die-hard Hillary Clinton supporter Jennifer Granholm helped lay the plans for an administration that never happened.
Rep. Ted Lieu wishes he could veto President-elect Donald Trump's pick to lead U.S. EPA.
North Dakota Republican Rep. Kevin Cramer didn't get picked to be the next Energy secretary, but he's in a prime position to help shape energy policy during the Trump administration.
Michael Brune thinks Democrats should nominate Oprah for president in 2020.
Gina McCarthy swears more than she likes.
Tom Carper is a jokester.
For Ray LaHood, being a Republican in a Democratic Cabinet never got awkward.
Former U.S. EPA boss Christine Todd Whitman thinks President-elect Donald Trump is going to make the George W. Bush administration's environmental record look "pretty good."
Sen. Barbara Boxer, who has gained a reputation as the Senate's staunchest environmentalist during her more than two decades in the chamber, is ready to hand off the baton.
Climate scientist Michael Mann thinks a Donald Trump administration might be "game over" for climate change.
Green Party presidential candidate Jill Stein isn't offended that some have called her campaign a fairy tale.
Before she was dubbed the "Keystone Killer" by Rolling Stone, environmentalist Jane Kleeb was called Midget, Janie or sometimes even Jane the Pain by her family.
Former Interior Secretary Gale Norton flirted with both the Democratic and Libertarian parties before becoming a Republican.
Bill Ruckelshaus — who led U.S. EPA under Presidents Nixon and Reagan — thinks Donald Trump is "scary."
Ed Whitfield, a Kentucky Republican who served in Congress for more than 20 years before stepping down last month, launched his political career as a Democrat.
Since energy guru Byron Dorgan left the Senate five years ago, he's penned two action-packed eco-thriller novels.
Mike Leavitt has been Utah's governor, U.S. EPA's boss and the head of the Department of Health and Human Services.
Environment and Public Works Chairman Jim Inhofe is the Senate's best-known global warming skeptic — and he's proud of that.
Jane Lubchenco has been called "the bionic woman of good science." She'll also answer to J-Lu, a play on the pop star Jennifer Lopez's nickname, J-Lo.
Dave McCurdy got fired from his first job as a grocery bagger.
Former Congressman Sherwood Boehlert (R-N.Y.) goes by Sherry, "like the wine," he tells people.
Michael Bean, the Interior Department's Endangered Species Act guru, is known for taking creative approaches to wildlife conservation and sporting a signature mustache.
Rhea Suh has been at the helm of the Natural Resources Defense Council since January 2015.
Republican Rep. John Shimkus is having a big year.
John Cruden has been the Obama administration's top environmental attorney since late 2014.