News Release | Environment Georgia Research & Policy Center

Chattahoochee National Recreation Area and Beyond: Underfunded, Under Threat

Atlanta– As Congress approaches another deadline on the federal budget, a new Environment Georgia Research & Policy Center analysis, entitled Death by a Thousand Cuts, exposes the challenges facing the Chattahoochee River National Recreation Area (CRNRA) as a result of mounting funding cuts to the National Park Service.

News Release | Environment Georgia

Atlanta Sees Air Quality Progress but More Action Still Needed

We applaud Atlanta for meeting this air quality standard but, urge continued vigilance and action to truly protect Atlantans from the dangers of air pollution. So, while this progress is good news the bad news is recent studies have shown that a much more protective standard is needed.

News Release | Environment Georgia Research & Policy Center

Georgia's Environment Regulators Urged to Keep Hog Waste out of Rivers

Georgia's Environmental Regulators have proposed serious rollbacks to existing rules that protect Georgia's waterways from pollution created at large industrial hog operations. At a public hearing held by the Environmental Protection Division on October 25th, 2013 Environment Georgia's State Advocate Jennette Gayer offered the following as public testimony.

News Release | Environment Georgia Research & Policy Center

Stop Solar Tax

At a hearing held by Georgia's Public Service Commission Environment Georgia's Ragan Davis delivered the following statement in opposition to Georgia Power's proposed solar tarriff.

News Release | Environment Georgia

New Rule Signals an End to Dirty Power Plants

Atlanta, GA – On the heels of a summer full of extreme down pours proceeded by extreme drought in Georgia, the third largest wildfire in California history and devastating, record-breaking floods in Colorado, the Obama administration proposed a major new rule today to curb the carbon pollution spewing from power plants that fuels global warming. Scientists warn that without major reductions in carbon pollution, extreme weather will become even more frequent and severe.

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