Activists in the southeastern U.S. see shifting politics in the United Kingdom as the best chance to curb demand for pellets.
“I do believe that this location was selected because we are African Americans,” says 75-year-old activist Ella Rose. “People need to know our lives count, too.”
The waste-sorting operation would produce material that could be turned into an energy feedstock by customers.
Yogaville leaders hope their investments in solar power send a message about opposing the Atlantic Coast Pipeline.
Advocating for Wisconsin consumers often — but not always — means supporting clean energy causes, too.