More than 3 million people live within a mile of railroad tracks where at any given moment 36 million pounds of vinyl chloride are being ferried around the country. Read how one mom spoke up for her family’s health and safety.
Robin Gamble, our February Supermom of the Month, is photographer, mentor, and steadfast clear air and climate advocate. She was driven to advocacy by personal experience with asthma and polluted air, and now she teaches children the value of our environment through the art of photography.
One year after the catastrophic train derailment in East Palestine, Ohio, EPA is considering phasing out vinyl chloride, a toxic petrochemical used to make PVC plastic.
New federal tax credits for buying electric vehicles kicked in on January 1. These are the latest money-saving incentives on electric vehicles you should know about.
Did you resolve to stop feeling helpless and take action this year? Start with these tips from climate advocates who decided to get involved.
Emily Petrucci, our January Supermom of the Month, is a passionate advocate for her daughters’ future. She joined Moms Clean Air Force in the midst of the COVID pandemic and found myriad ways—big and small—to effect change as a remote volunteer.
If you’re cleaning out your house in preparation for the new year, chances are you’ve found a lot of unwanted junk. Rather than toss it all in the trash, try these six ways to get rid of the things you don’t need.
Between 30% and 40% of the food produced and sold in the U.S. goes uneaten. Here are some tried-and-true ways to reduce food waste in your home.
The most important thing you can do to fight climate change is to talk about it. Don’t avoid those difficult conversations about our warming planet. Embrace them with these three tips.
Maribeth Diggle, our December Supermom of the Month, is a breath specialist and opera singer with a unique perspective on clean air. This year, she became a pro at testifying before EPA.
Across the U.S., pollution is disproportionately harming Black and Latino communities. Read how this Chicago mom, living in an industrial corridor that’s home to a growing number of warehouses, is fighting to protect her family’s and her community’s health from diesel pollution.
For almost two decades, Connecticut has been a leader in cleaning up toxic air pollution from cars and trucks. But now, these pollution protections are being threatened—and Connecticut moms are swinging into action.