Fracking and Petrochemicals are The Story of Plastic

October 4, 2019 • Jennifer Krill
This week The Story of Plastic debuts at the Mill Valley Film Festival. This documentary links all of the impacts of plastic, from the oil and gas extraction to manufacturing to waste in our oceans and pollution from incineration. For… More »

New Fund to Fight Appalachian Plastic Buildout

September 20, 2019 • Jennifer Krill
The Appalachian region and other parts of the U.S. are facing a dramatic new buildout of petrochemical facilities, pipelines and infrastructure, a massive expansion in its capacity to produce ethane from fracked natural gas for plastic manufacturing. Facing a threat… More »

#StrikeWithUs September 20-27th

September 18, 2019 • Jennifer Krill
Fall brings changing weather and the beginning of the school year. And now, it brings cataclysmic weather events, the burning of the Amazon, destructive hurricanes and wildfires, along with leadership emerging from youth around the world, calling all of us… More »

The Clean Energy Revolution is a Chance to Clean Up Mining

May 14, 2019 • Jennifer Krill
Traveling across the U.S. in energy-producing regions, like Texas, Colorado, New Mexico, Pennsylvania – even urban Los Angeles, I am always struck by the enormous job we have ahead of us to transition to a clean energy economy. Our transportation… More »

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5 Lies The Fracking Industry Will Tell To Get In Your Backyard

October 2, 2018 • Jennifer Krill
1. Oil & gas companies follow tough, self-imposed rules  Voluntary standards, or self-imposed “rules,” work just about as well for the oil and gas industry as they do for your diet in a candy store. You create loopholes and cheat… More »

No Dakota Access Pipeline

September 12, 2016 • Jennifer Krill

In an unprecedented joint statement, the US Departments of Army, Justice and Interior announced a halt to construction on the Dakota Access Pipeline, just minutes after a federal judge ruled against the Standing Rock Sioux tribe.

A year later the Animas River mine spill could happen again

August 10, 2016 • Jennifer Krill

Anyone who saw the river turn orange will remember it for the rest of their lives. One year ago over 3 million gallons of toxic waste from the inactive Gold King mine cascaded into Colorado’s Animas River.  

Arsenic. Lead. A variety of other cancer-causing pollutants. Together they made the Animas River one of the West’s most contaminated places, nominated for Superfund designation. And since we lack the necessary rules to hold mining companies accountable for the pollution they create, American taxpayers like you and me are the ones who will pay the tens of millions of dollars to clean it up.

Crumbly Foundation for EPA Methane Estimates

June 14, 2016 • Jennifer Krill

Last week, watchdog group NC WARN accused the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) of vastly underreporting the amount of methane leaking from gas wells across the US.  Methane, a greenhouse gas 87 times more potent than carbon dioxide over the short term, is the primary component of natural gas.