Capital & Main’s Latest News Section.
Thousands of homeowners live near methane-emitting wells. The fossil fuel industry has avoided cleaning up the mess for over a century.
The mayor’s preemptive strike against the omicron variant is a stealth boon for businesses.
Development, oil and agriculture have long-burdened the valley with pollutants, and residents are tired of the EPA doing nothing about it.
Will Democrats stop appointing legislators with fossil fuel investments to key committees in 2022?
Though imperfect, the city’s mandate shows promise for the likely holiday COVID surge.
A ‘Community Equity Fund’ empowered neighborhood groups to reach 1.9 million people, but organizations say more needs to be done.
Cervantes, a progressive policy expert, explains what has and hasn’t changed for immigrant workers under the Biden administration.
Tribes struggling to rebuild after Hurricane Ida were surprised when the Biden administration reopened oil and gas leasing.
A significant portion of eligible water systems haven’t yet applied for funds meant to help customers, despite a Dec. 6 deadline.
The state is waiting for a federal court case to be resolved before implementing regulations meant to prevent further deaths.
The unpopular proposal promotes a fuel that may cause more harm to the environment than it’s worth to produce.
The new film about the powerlessness of older workers has already struck a chord with many.
Two years after it began, state regulators have yet to issue any penalties for the spill, which ranks among the largest in state history.
Eight hundred low income households are receiving monthly payments through the Compton Pledge guaranteed income program.
Cohen talks with Capital & Main about the unraveling of the public sector and subsequent social impact.
What’s happening among unincorporated communities like Lanare, Matheny Tract and Tooleville may portend darker days ahead.
While vaccine protests may draw media coverage, the mandates actually get results.
For US is designed to help businesses across the country determine if they are providing a real living wage.
Democratic Assemblymember Ash Kalra is proposing a bill to jump-start the process, but Big Medicine will fight to kill it.
The model is expanding in California and nationally and includes a democratic approach that involves parents, teachers and staff.