In the past two years, the companies responsible for heading the Dakota Access Pipeline reported 69 incidents accounting for nearly 550,000 gallons of oil spilled.
The United Nations and its partners are seeking $12.1 billion to mitigate the hunger and malnutrition in Yemen amidst one of the worst humanitarian crises in the world.
Republicans who have long opposed former President Barack Obama’s efforts to curb environmental pollution are having a field day this month. It seems a rarely-used tactic will allow the Trump administration, with the help of the Republican-led Congress, to nibble away at Obama’s much lauded environmental legacy.
Donald Trump is bleeding support from top U.S. business leaders by the bucket: In the latest news, 97 top tech companies joined in one massive legal brief against the so-called Muslim ban.
84 Lumber’s SuperBowl ad was nothing if not provocative. Say what you will about the inspiring message, but the ad touched nerves and inspired many.
Earlier this week 50 copies of George Orwell’s “1984” were purchased from Booksmith, a beloved indie book seller on Haight Street, and then given back to the store to distribute for free to interested readers.
Employee engagement suffers when leaders try to control others’ behavior. Instead, leaders should adopt seven caring habits to create a non-coercive, self-evaluative environment, as outlined in William Glasser’s Choice Theory of management.
Mastercard helped the U.N. World Food Program to bring electronic payments to 2.2 million Syrian refugees in Lebanon and Jordan — giving them the money they need to buy food and other necessities. The company’s humanitarian efforts are especially poignant as the Trump administration seeks to bar Syrian refugees from entering the U.S.
Last week California’s Secretary of State qualified a ballot initiative that will allow Californians to vote on leaving the Union. Some in the Heartland may think they’re better off without the Golden State. But are they really?
Earlier this week, the Trump administration instructed employees at certain federal agencies to stop communicating with the public. It’s not unusual for a new administration to change how government agencies communicate with the public and journalists. But the precision with which these gag orders target climate science has some experts worried.