Maine, Massachusetts, and Rhode Island join six other states in promising to cut climate pollution from buildings via electric heating.
Caty comes to CLF from the Boston University Center for Antiracist Research where she worked as a Program Director for the last two years developing a research portfolio focused on community health. She holds a PhD in Sociology from the University of Minnesota – Twin Cities specializing in health inequities, culture, and qualitative methodologies. Originally… Continue reading Caty Taborda
“Thompson Island Outward Bound’s programs are indispensable in providing inclusive access to the beauty of Boston Harbor to an expanding number of Boston residents,” said CLF President Bradley Campbell. “I am grateful to Cronin Holdings for working with TIOB and CLF to identify this worthy project to increase public access for everyone in the region – and ultimately expand access to people with disabilities — to one of Boston’s greatest resources, our waterfront.”
Anisha is the Manager of Community Engaged Research in the Healthy Neighborhoods Study. She has a master’s degree from MIT in urban planning with a focus on climate justice and participatory action research. She previously worked at Silent Spring Institute on environmental health literacy and has a background in people-centered design and engineering from Olin… Continue reading Anisha Nakagawa
Jeff MacKinnon is our Learning and Professional Development Coordinator, supporting the work of the President’s office, Senior Fellows program and Human Resources. Jeff comes with an extensive background in project management, executive support, and human resources for a variety of firms in Boston, New York, and Los Angeles. Jeff holds a B.S. in Finance from… Continue reading Jeff MacKinnon
A zine created by Chelsea residents uses art and creative writing to highlight key data from the Healthy Neighborhoods Study.
This month, the Supreme Court heard a ruling on two cases that have have the potential to reshape the balance of power between federal courts and agencies.
The Healey administration’s climate report card shows more work needed on equity, transportation, and clean power.
Weather whiplash, unpredictable weather patterns and extreme weather are becoming increasingly frequent. These are changes we can see and feel and it’s time to prepare.
How does your state stack up in this report card? Could your elected officials be doing more to cut litter and keep bottles out of landfills?