New governors are getting ready to take office in 20 states, from Florida to Alaska. As America’s newly elected governors prepare to take on their states’ biggest challenges, they should prioritize taking bold action on the greatest challenge of our time: climate change. In doing so, a broad range of actions can help reduce carbon pollution and put states on a path to clean energy – often with just a stroke of the pen.

It’s time for imagination – both in politics and our daily lives. And for renewed faith that a future free of fossil fuels can be one that isn’t just worth living, but delicious enough to eat with a spoon. 

Tony Dutzik

Not only are there many winnable policies to reduce carbon pollution, many of them are low-hanging fruit that are achievable right now.

Gideon Weissman

The price of taking transit in Denver is out of line with the city’s goals – especially when compared with the cost of driving.

Alana Miller

Our report Solar Homes found that installing solar energy on all new home construction could triple U.S. solar capacity by 2045. The report was convered by CleanTechnica and cited in UtilityDive's analysis of California's new solar homes policy.

Every two years, Frontier Group analysts take a step back to review the “lay of the land” on their issue areas, including transportation, global warming and conservation. Our 2019 series is available here.

In December 2018, Frontier Group and Environment America hosted a webinar with RGGI, Inc. Chairman Ben Grumbles to release From Pollution to Solutions, a discussion of how to maximize clean energy progress from state carbon-pricing investments.

Frontier Group produced and aggregated resources on toxic and risky sites in the paths of Hurricanes Florence and Michael that may be useful to the public, the media and policy-makers.

Frontier Group's analysis of bacteria in Texas waterways was covered in outlets including Newsweek, the Houston Chronicle, and the San Antonio Express-News.

Senior policy analyst Tony Dutzik published an essay on the future of Boston's transportation system for WBUR's Cognoscenti.