Carbon reduction could change the economy as well and create new jobs across the region.
11 steps Washington, Oregon and British Columbia can take to decarbonize the economy.
Although the Central Washington city's car culture reigns, intentional planning in similar small cities might be the ticket to getting environmental best practices to stick.
Government officials, activists and academics from British Columbia, Washington and Oregon offer next steps to help the region cut carbon emissions and hit climate goals by 2030.
Climate scientists set a 2030 deadline for us to reduce emissions and prevent further environmental devastation.
Rail advocates argue new lines will grow the economy, shrink mobility inequalities and help decarbonize the region.
Local groups pressure government to respond to climate change and health concerns.
To capture carbon and jumpstart forest thinning, Methow Valley couple – and Washington taxpayers – bet on biochar.
A proposal to lay cables beneath the Columbia River is met with skepticism from an Indigenous activist and the river’s advocates.
Seed the North will collect seeds and use drone technology to drop them over areas disturbed by both natural disaster and industry.
Cascadia needs cleaner fuels to start decarbonizing heavy vehicles and industry. That means pushing biofuels to the max, and more.
Native communities, activists and local government are split over new pipelines and their environmental risks.
From country towns to South Seattle, activists say the government must listen to long-marginalized communities that feel climate change’s biggest impacts.
From floods to wildfires, mapping programs in Cascadia are showing scientists which communities face higher risk.
Redoubled climate goals and a fresh blueprint revive hopes to cut emissions. But ongoing fossil fuel development in B.C. could undercut progress in Cascadia.
During a decade when the region’s governments flouted their carbon emissions goals, activists who came together to stop exports surpassed their wildest expectations.