President Trump and the Republican-led Congress are recklessly crusading to wipe out America’s environmental safeguards, put the interests of polluters ahead of the health of our communities, and derail the global fight against climate change. We refuse to let this happen on our watch—but we need your help. Here’s how you can join the fight.
1. Make your voice heard.
Though President Trump has decided to pull the United States out of the Paris climate agreement, let him—and everyone else—know that you’re still in. And that you’re ready to fight any attempts to risk our health and environment for the sake of big polluters.
Contribute to the Stop Trump Legal Fund to help our more than 500 lawyers, scientists, and policy experts fight back in court against the president’s assault on our air, land, and water.
3. Sign up.
Join our more than two million members and activists. We’ll send you updates and action alerts on in-progress battles via e-mail or text.
4. Stay vigilant.
Check out Trump Watch, NRDC’s official record of the administration’s environmental assault.
5. Call Congress.
Pick up the phone. Tell your representatives to vote against Trump’s anti-environment agenda and for clean air, clean water, and healthy communities.
6. Become a hometown activist.
Join a community environmental group or organize a neighborhood rally to advocate for renewable energy and sustainable practices in your hometown.
7. Spread the word.
Watch and share this message from NRDC's president, Rhea Suh.
8. Follow us.
Stay on top of the issues by finding us on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and Snapchat.
Let’s not forget what America looked like before we had the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Our rivers caught on fire, our air was full of smog, and it stank (literally).
NRDC Chief Counsel Mitch Bernard takes on big polluters, climate deniers, and their powerful allies—including those who sit in the West Wing.
Sometimes the best way to turn your anger into action is to pick up the phone. Follow these tips to minimize your anxiety and maximize your impact.
Meet a handful of the NRDC staffers who resisted Trump’s attacks and defended our environment in 2017—and who won’t stop fighting anytime soon.
The incoming head of the EPA believes states should be in charge of their own environmental regulations. Been there, done that, got the oil-soaked T-shirt.
New Yorkers are resisting efforts to sextuple the number of anchorage grounds in the river and transform their backyard into a parking lot for oil barges.
Insert yourself in the policy-making process. At town hall meetings and in public hearings, during comment periods and in our courts, government officials have to listen to us—whether they like it or not.
Congressional hearings kick off for those who will lead our government’s top agencies. Earth has reason to worry.
Turn your city into a climate sanctuary, rally on Main Street, and other ways to make change globally by acting locally.
With one week’s worth of appointments, the president-elect has shown all his environmental policy cards. And—surprise!—they’re covered with oil.
Trump likens our “inner cities” to war zones . . . then guts the programs geared to safeguard clean air and water for low-income communities of color.
Donald Trump’s choice to head the Interior Department says he opposes giving away America’s wilderness. But he voted to make doing so much, much easier.
Jeff Ruch has the backs of worried (and outraged) federal environmental workers hanging on in a Trump world.
With a new series of bills, California promises to protect the environment no matter what happens on the federal level.
When a bill to sell off 3.3 million acres of federal land hit Congress, the public made a big stink—and won.
As America’s national monuments come under attack by President Trump, Los Angeleno Robert Garcia shares the story of his personal connection to San Gabriel.
The state knows a thing or two about creating a climate policy that’ll keep battling carbon pollution—even if the feds cut and run.
We know that you know that Trump’s assessment of the Paris Agreement is way off base. Here’s how to convince those who don’t.
Climate science is under its fiercest attack yet. But one group has been countering the onslaught—by connecting with everyday Americans in their own communities.
The Trump administration’s review of national monuments threatens America’s culture and natural beauty.