"The result is the United States gets dirtier air and we get to pay more money for the dirty energy being provided," Robert Ukeiley of the Center for Biological Diversity told Newsweek.
The Trump administration has revealed its plan to replace former President Barack Obama's Clean Power Plan—and it could prove deadly.
Tomatoes required 5 percent less water.
Scott Pruitt wants to end Obama's "war on coal." But Americans care about climate change, worry how it will affect their lives, and think the Clean Power Act was a pretty great idea.
Some states emphasize efforts as job creation strategies, with local needs often bypassing partisan divides.
State policies and market forces will continue the greening of the energy supply in states like California, Oregon, New Mexico and beyond.
Carbon gets all the attention, but methane is much worse for the climate in the short term.
Republicans say the plan, designed to lower carbon emissions by 2030, will eliminate American jobs and cost taxpayers.