Please join us Sunday, December 8 in celebrating a year of work and success for our planet and climate, along with special guests 350.org and Mom’s Clean Air Force. This is a potluck event.
The upcoming week’s holidays include #OptOutside Day, Cyber Monday and Giving Tuesday. You can participate by volunteering your time and becoming part of a long and important Sierra Club legacy of grassroots activism. The Rio Grande Chapter is volunteer-led, and that corps
Your Rio Grande Chapter needs you! We are volunteer-led, and that corps of volunteers is at the heart of our effectiveness. Be part of a long and important Sierra Club legacy of grassroots activism by volunteering. No matter your skills or your time commitment, there is a place for you.
On November 21, 2019, the New Mexico Interagency Climate Change Task Force submitted a report to the governor, putting on full display our climate-conscious path forward as a state.
The Rio Grande Chapter of the Sierra Club has executive committees at the state and local levels. ExComm members are responsible for determining priorities and actions. Please take the time to select the candidates to represent you.
Below are statements of candidates for Rio Grande Chapter Executive Committee and for Northern New Mexico Group Executive Committee. Only candidate statements for contested races are listed here: Rio Grande Chapter (three open spots): Dale Doremus I have lived and
From Navajo rugs to outdoor adventures, art or a cabin retreat, this is a great opportunity to support the Rio Grande Sierra Club’s work regardless of where in New Mexico or West Texas you live.
You may know that drillers inject water underground to release oil and gas during fracking. The industrial waste that comes back up is called “produced water,” and it is contaminated both by the chemicals that companies put into it and by the minerals released from the ground. Tell New Mexico Environment Department: Prohibit reuse of fracking wastewater outside the oil fields.
Link to article at NBC News The moral dilemma of funding our state via oil and gas revenues.
Right to Harm is a film exposé on the public health impact of factory farming across the United States, told through the eyes of residents in five rural communities.