America’s waterways provide us with drinking water, places to fish and swim, and critical habitat for wildlife – when they are clean and protected. Since its passage in 1972, the Clean Water Act has made some progress in bringing our waters back to health. However, a closer look at compliance with and enforcement of the law reveals an overly lenient system that too often allows pollution without accountability.

A Swedish power plant has a surprising source of energy: discarded clothing. The mental double-take we do at the idea of burning clothing for electricity creates the opportunity to reconsider other items we regularly throw in the trash.

Elizabeth Ridlington

The “sweet spot” of climate policy includes actions that are both meaningful and can be sustained over the long-term – actions that deliver substantial pollution reductions now while laying the groundwork for more ambitious steps to cut carbon pollution in the future.

Tony Dutzik

Frontier Group director Susan Rakov's letter to the editor printed in the LA Times argues that we have the tools to reduce waste.

Susan Rakov

How can America meet its 21st century infrastructure needs? CNN published an op-ed by Tony Dutzik explaining where to start.

Business Insider's report on $35 tolls in Washington, D.C., cited Who Pays for Roads on the inability of user fees to cover highway costs.

Following the Money was cited in a Morningstar report on transparency at the Port of Houston special district, which we gave the nation's top ranking for online financial transparency.

Frontier Group hosted a webinar for the release of our report on the role of energy storage in repowering the country with clean energy.

Frontier Group produced a series of factsheets detailing hazardous waste and other pollution threats resulting from hurricanes Harvey, Irma and Maria.

Frontier Group and TransitCenter produced a report on the $7 billion federal tax subsidy that worsens traffic congestions in big American cities.