New York Times

The Keystone XL Pipeline: More Symbol Than Substance -Energy Minute

Multimedia with summary

The State Department is delaying its decision on the Keystone XL pipeline, pushing the controversy past this fall’s midterm elections. That removes it from being an election political football, but not from the front pages, where’s it’s the environmental hot topic that won’t cool down.

After the ‘Crying Indian,’ Keep America Beautiful Starts a New Campaign

Summary: 

Keep America Beautiful and the Ad Council launched a new public service ad campaign -- “I Want To Be Recycled Campaign” -- which encourages people to recycle more and “give their garbage a new life.”  The following article highlighting the campaign appeared in The New York Times.

Article

Keep America Beautiful and the Ad Council launched a new public service ad campaign -- “I Want To Be Recycled Campaign” -- which encourages people to recycle more and “give their garbage a new life.”  The following article highlighting the campaign appeared in The New York Times.

NYT Closes Green News Dept, Thomson Reuters and Bloomberg Step Up Sustainability Coverage - CSR Minute for March 18, 2013

Press Release

I’m trying to make sense of the recent decision by The New York Times to close down its Green blog section. That’s where environmental and energy news and analysis was collected in one very convenient department, carried on its Business and Finance News pages, in print and online. The official reason for this cut? “This change will allow us to direct more production resources to other online projects.

Where Is Climate Change in Energy Debate?

Blog

By Carol Pierson Holding

Last week’s Presidential debate was supposed to showcase the differences between President Obama and his challenger, Mitt Romney. But between Romney’s radical move to the center and Obama’s lackluster performance, the two seemed to agree more than they disagreed.

Media Impact: Entertainment-Education in the News

Blog

Every day, Media Impact works with incredible partners around the globe to tell the stories that change the world. In 27 years of work, together we have produced more than 3,000 episodes of 75 radio and television productions that have collectively reached more than 1 billion people in over 40 countries. We believe in this work because we have seen its impact over and over again.

And lately, it seems, others are taking note.

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