Leadership on climate action means “disagreeing better” and coming together to have tough conversations.
The GOP is no longer the party of climate denial. Its candidates should make that clear to young voters.
Having as many voices at the table as possible is crucial in developing an effective climate strategy.
A dinner with GOP and Dem lawmakers — including Utah Rep. John Curtis — showed it can be done.
If we want to tackle climate change, we need more than cans of soup and a bad slogan.
Renewables will play an important role in our energy future, but this won’t happen overnight like some politicians demand.
It’s not a “socialist wish list.” There are initiatives within the bill that conservatives can and should support.
It is time to move beyond the paradigms of alarmism vs. denial when it comes to climate change and extreme weather.
A smart initiative by House leaders could enable meaningful progress and help the GOP in November.
The debate doesn’t have to be fossil fuels or clean energy. For the time being, we can have both
Most young adults believe we can grow the economy while protecting the environment. Politicians should take note.
Most people living in poverty can’t buy electric cars, but they will embrace affordable measures that make their lives better.
Thanks to climate change, a blanket of snow on Christmas morning is an increasingly rare treat. We can reverse it.
Is it too late to solve climate change? No, and pretending it is hurts more than it helps.
While it made for good Twitter comedy, Democrats in Congress took “everything is infrastructure” a bit too seriously.
We need more conservative people, like many in Utah’s Carbon and Emery counties, to join the conversation about climate change.
America needs targeted infrastructure improvements. The $2.3 trillion American Jobs Plan is far too broad.