As a Black researcher from an environmental justice community, I strive to be a “scholar-activist”. But when the legacies of racism, classism and sexism are so visible in higher education, I can’t help but question if this is a realistic goal.
To protect Indigenous children, we need to stop compartmentalizing the environment, family and culture as separate problems.
The global food system is broken. We need to produce our food in ways that give back power to those who produce, distribute and consume food.
A Supreme Court ruling against the Navajo Nation is the latest blow to the tribe in a long-standing fight for water.
The collective definition of beauty needs to change to protect workers and women of color from toxic chemicals.
This radical reversal of social equity scaffolding poses a monumental challenge for environmental and climate justice.
Apsáalooke researchers are working together to understand the quality of our water systems and how this poses risks to our community members and cultural practices.
How different groups engaged in community gardens can cultivate partnerships and practices to reduce harmful chemical exposures.
Black people are bearing the brunt of the burden of the social, economic and physical costs of beauty. We need to shift conversations, research and interventions.
One billion people live in informal settlements in the Global South, yet these places remain largely invisible to policymakers and neglected in policy decisions.
Grief is a consequence of the natural cycle of life and death, but it can be exacerbated by negligence and unjust approaches to climate change.
“The way we as a nation approach affordable housing should begin with centering the people in the homes.”