For the first time, Sundance Film Festival spotlighted a single theme, and it was climate change. Documentaries highlighting the issue including a sequel to Al Gore's blockbuster, as well as more than a dozen other films dealing with issues like coral reefs, recyling, changing landscapes and rainforest destruction.
Chance research on the concept of green burials leads one freelancer not just to a years-long writing project, but to a more intimate encounter with the growing practice. In this essay, Ann Hoffner shares her first-hand experience with green burials and the deeper meaning she discovers in them, as well as one tender goodbye in a quiet wood.
Yale Climate Connections' Bud Ward reports on the Climate Feedback project, which scores articles and columns for accuracy, logic and reasoning, fairness, objectivity and precision.
“Gasland” filmmaker Josh Fox is back with what may be the longest film title in recent documentary history — “How to Let Go of the World (and Love All the Things Climate Can’t Change).” And it looks like another game-changer. JoAnn Valenti reviews the film
The Guardian's James Randerson explains how his newspaper came to launch its 'Keep it in the Ground' campaign, backing the global fossil fuel divestment movement — and how, rather than constraining the paper journalistically, the project provided a connection to readers that goes far beyond a click on a website.
SEJ co-founder Rae Tyson delves into the reasons why talented individuals stop working for the purveyors of news, following the recent defection of two veteran reporters — New York Times’ Matt Wald and Dina Cappiello of the Associated Press. Photo (l-r): Former Secretary of the Interior Ken Salazar, Dina Cappiello and a fellow AP staffer. © AP/Charles Dharapak.