Updates

Keystone XL approval is wrong direction

By facilitating the transportation of dirty tar sands fuels, Keystone would add 27.4 million metric tons of global warming pollution to our atmosphere per year. President Trump's executive order advancing the Keystone XL pipeline is definitely a step in the wrong direction. READ MORE.

News Release | Environment Ohio Research and Policy Center

Environment Ohio maps out 50 steps towards carbon-free transportation

Pollution from our nation’s cars, buses, trucks and trains are taking America dangerously off track to meeting climate goals, according to a new report written by Frontier Group and released by Environment Ohio Research & Policy Center. /50 STEPS TOWARD CARBON-FREE TRANSPORTATION: Rethinking U.S. Transportation Policy to Fight Global Warming concludes that 21^st century transportation policy must quickly shift to new priorities, guided by a central goal of curbing climate-altering carbon pollution.

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Report

50 Steps Toward Carbon-Free Transportation

America’s transportation system has emerged as Climate Enemy #1, with cars, trucks and other vehicles now representing the nation’s largest source of carbon pollution, and America producing more transportation carbon pollution per capita than any other major industrialized nation. 

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News Release | Environment Ohio

Children and Elderly at Risk from “Dangerous and Close” Fracking

There are 58 schools and childcare facilities within one mile of a fracked oil or gas well in Ohio, putting children at increased risk of health impacts from dangerous chemicals and air pollution.

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News Release | Environment Ohio

Report: As solar explodes nationwide, Ohio still lags behind

Columbus, OHIO – With one solar panel for every 25 people, Ohio remains near the bottom of an annual ranking of solar power capacity, and utilities like First Energy and their allies would just as soon keep it that way.  

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Report | Environment Ohio Research and Policy Center

Lighting the Way IV

A growing number of states are leading America’s ongoing solar boom. Those states are not necessarily the ones with the most sunshine, but rather the ones that have opened the door for solar energy through the adoption of strong public policies.

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