Both sides of the political spectrum recognize a need to reduce American dependence on carbon-based energy sources, but how the nation does so remains a divisive issue, a new study from Indiana University researchers has found.
ERI News and Events
Following a record-long 35-day government shutdown early last year, President Donald Trump's administration was already running short on time to finish high-priority environmental rollbacks before the November 2020 elections. Now the coronavirus outbreak that is sweeping across the nation is also threatening to derail some of the most important pieces of Trump's deregulatory environmental agenda by causing workforce disruptions and court delays.
The proposed rules would be harmful to any person who has benefitted from the cleaner air and water and the government accountability that NEPA has so powerfully advanced. Which is to say, everyone.
A new study co-authored by Environmental Resilience Institute Fellows Tara Smiley and Pascal Title highlights some of the regional climactic and land use challenges facing animals and ecosystems in North America.
The Trump administration is using the threat of withholding federal money to force communities threatened by climate change-induced flooding to evict homeowners living in flood zones.
Title: Biodiversity in a changing landscape: modern and past perspectives.Refreshments served at 3:30pm
Title: Evolution, environment, and deep time: understanding the links between organisms and environmental change.
Hodge Hall (Kelley School of Business)
717 E. 8th Street
Lee Norvelle Theatre and Drama Center/Marcellus Neal and Frances Marshall Black Culture Center
NAACP, State of Indiana