A Los Angeles action in solidarity with the Wet’suwet’en People called for City National Bank to divest from the Coastal GasLink Pipeline now under construction on the West Coast of Canada.
Tag: Los Angeles
From Incarceration to Farming with ALMA Backyard Farms
Alma Backyard Farms in Los Angeles fosters a connection to land and food production as restorative justice for the formerly incarcerated and their communities.
Path to 100% Renewable Energy: The Los Angeles Model
Los Angeles offers a blueprint for 100% clean, renewable energy, but can it ensure technical and climate efforts elevate community demands? EcoJustice Radio talks with two advocates inside and out of city government at how Los Angeles is moving toward 100 percent renewable.
Seventh Generation: The Voice and Leadership of Indigenous Youth
EcoJustice Radio spoke with emboldened and empowered youth activists, Alexis (Lex) Saenz and Yulu Wek of the International Indigenous Youth Council. Listen to their stories of reclaiming and living into their cultural identities, empowering community, preparing for non-violent direct action, engaging in artivism, fulfilling the 7 Demands for 7 Generations, […]
A Farm Grows in LA: Urban Farming with Avenue 33
Avenue 33 Farm is reestablishing Indigenous farming methods to an urban Los Angeles hillside using permaculture and regenerative principles. Listen to the interview on EcoJustice Radio.
LA Public Utility Methane Leak Poisons Sun Valley Community
The City of Los Angeles public utility admitted that its Valley Generating Station had been leaking methane gas into the community for three years. The utility knew about the leaks as part of efforts to fix two compressors, but failed to notify the community. Veronica Padilla-Campos, Executive Director of Pacoima Beautiful joins EcoJustice Radio for, “Broken Trust: LA Public Utility Methane Leak Poisons Sun Valley Community.”
Flood Control to Free Rivers: The Tale of Water on Tongvalands
EcoJustice Radio discusses the history of water upon Tongvalands aka Los Angeles: from free-flowing rivers to concrete-engineered flood control and back again Tim Brick of the Arroyo Seco Foundation and and Parker Davis of the Hahamongna Native Plant Nursery.