All Issues

Reconnecting Nature

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Protecting Forests

To protect species and biodiversity, we must protect the world’s forests. Doing so will help stabilize our climate. We’re doing our part by engaging the American public and urging U.S. companies to choose sustainability. For instance, we’re urging Cargill and other U.S. agricultural companies operating in the tropics to adopt zero-deforestation plans, and we’re urging U.S. tissue companies to include recycled paper products in their paper towels, toilet paper and tissues.

Protect the Boreal Forest

Circling the Northern hemisphere in a ring of spruce, firs and pines, the boreal forest is the most carbon-rich ecosystem on Earth. In Canada, the boreal forest covers more than 1 billion acres — making it the largest intact forest remaining on our planet. The Canadian boreal forest is a refuge for such species as caribou, cougars and grizzly bears, whose habitats have dwindled further south. Billions of birds, nearly half of all avian species in North America, breed in the boreal before flying southward into our backyards and parks each winter.

Protect Bristol Bay

In the late spring and early summer of 2021, over 65 million salmon swam down streams in the Bristol Bay watershed to the bay. It’s one of the few healthy salmon runs left in the world. Brown bears emerged to glut themselves on the salmon in preparation for the following winter. Over 190 different species of birds fluttered and soared through the region. This idyllic scene repeats itself each year. The bay itself is home to Belugas, Pacific Right Whales and Pacific Walruses, and these millions of acres of fragile wetlands, tundra and forests are spared from dams and mines.

Protect Bristol Bay

In the late spring and early summer of 2021, over 65 million salmon swam down streams in the Bristol Bay watershed to the bay. It’s one of the few healthy salmon runs left in the world. Brown bears emerged to glut themselves on the salmon in preparation for the following winter. Over 190 different species of birds fluttered and soared through the region. This idyllic scene repeats itself each year. The bay itself is home to Belugas, Pacific Right Whales and Pacific Walruses, and these millions of acres of fragile wetlands, tundra and forests are spared from dams and mines.

Offshore Wind for America

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Offshore Wind for America

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No Bees, No Food

Millions of bees are dying off, with alarming consequences for our environment and our food supply. We rely on bees to pollinate everything from almonds to strawberries to the alfalfa used to feed dairy cows. What happens if the bees disappear? It’s simple: No bees, no food. 

No Bees, No Food

Millions of bees are dying off, with alarming consequences for our environment and our food supply. We rely on bees to pollinate everything from almonds to strawberries to the alfalfa used to feed dairy cows. What happens if the bees disappear? It’s simple: No bees, no food.

New Life for the Ocean

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