As dire climate change projections mount, one in four members of Congress is invested in oil, gas, or coal interests.
U.S. senators own as much as $14 million in fossil fuel stocks, raising questions about their willingness to adequately address climate change.
Fossil fuel companies and astroturf industry groups are retooling their messaging to avoid accusations of climate science denial.
Biden’s Sep. 5 fundraiser, co-hosted by natural gas company co-founder Andrew Goldman, brings into focus his several connections to the natural gas giant.
Despite almost all Democratic candidates signing onto the No Fossil Fuel Pledge, oil and gas executives and lobbyists, and other executives with clear interests tied to fossil fuel companies, are finding ways to give money to candidates.
The Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee is intervening in Colorado’s crowded Senate primary to boost a candidate who opposes Medicare for All and the Green New Deal.
Four of the most conservative House Democrats have consistently received donations from the PAC of the company run by America’s most powerful libertarian.
As it rejects a climate debate, the DNC is taking big contributions from individuals who own and run companies that profit from the burning of oil, gas, and coal.
Chevron has been a loyal donor to the International Republican Institute, a nonprofit with ties to the U.S. Republican party that has worked for decades to strengthen the political opposition in Venezuela.
The right-wing billionaire has teamed up with unlikely ally George Soros on “military restraint,” but Koch Industries subsidiaries make millions by supplying the Navy with circuitry.