Moms Clean Air Force’s hosted an online conversation about the human connection between clean air, climate change, health, and health equity in Indigenous and Tribal communities.
Read one mom’s birth story and learn about mercury’s impact on health and the history of mercury protections in the US in our new fact sheet: Mercury 101.
Read the latest news from Moms Clean Air Force staff and members in Colorado, Pennsylvania and Washington, DC.
There is NO amount of mercury that is safe for children. That’s why Moms Clean Air Force has been fighting for more than a decade to cut toxic mercury pollution, why we support EPA’s proposal to restore the Mercury and Air Toxics Standards.
Read the latest news from Moms Clean Air Force staff and members in Arizona, Florida, Iowa, Virginia and Washington, DC.
The Status Tribal Air Report (STAR) combines stories from Tribal air quality professionals operating air monitoring programs on Tribal lands. It includes a budget analysis of how much funding Congress needs to set aside to fully fund Tribal air programs.
Poor indoor air quality impacts the Indigenous community at a higher rate than other communities, especially for people living on reservations. Here are ways to improve indoor air pollution in the Indigenous community.
The American Lung Association State of the Air 2021 report found more than 40 % of Americans live with unhealthy air and more…
Moms Clean Air Force partnered with the National Tribal Air Association to create a first-of-its-kind summary of the ways air pollution and climate change interact with underlying health disparities in Indigenous communities.
A congressional subcommittee investigation found “significant levels” of toxic heavy metals—lead, arsenic, cadmium and mercury—in baby food. Here’s what you need to know, and what a parents can do about it.
Watch how air pollution moves through the air, and into the body. Learn how your family can have cleaner air.
The most effective way to reduce a family’s exposure to air pollution is knowing if the air is too dangerous to breathe. An investigative report found that air monitors routinely miss pollution, even toxic air from refinery explosions.