We want to take this opportunity to thank you for being part of our year, and of our work. If you are taking time to read through this email, you are one of our supporters– and we couldn’t do what we do without you.
In 2018, your friends at 350 New Orleans:
Incorporated and registered as a 501 (c)(3) nonprofit organization;
Sent several of our members to the front lines of the Bayou Bridge fight to engage in direct action via work stoppage;
Organized mass call-in and write-in campaigns to hold the Governor accountable to the St.
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Tabitha Mustafa, NOPSC, 504-430-1861, email@example.com
Meg Logue, 350 New Orleans, 860-707-4056, firstname.lastname@example.org
Cherri Foytlin, L’eau Est La Vie, 334-462-4484, email@example.com
BLACK, PALESTINIAN AND TRANS PROTESTERS ARRESTED OUTSIDE OF ALEC ANNUAL MEETING
NEW ORLEANS—Four protesters were arrested by the New Orleans Police Department for trying to enter the Hilton Riverside hotel to call on Governor John Bel Edwards and all Louisiana lawmakers to end all association with the American Legislative Exchange Council (ALEC).
Dear climate warriors,
How was your 2017? Did it leave you outraged, determined, invigorated? Are you ready to join us in 2018 as we work toward our collective vision of a livable climate for all? If so, come join us at our first monthly community meeting of 2018 on Thursday 1/4, 6:30 pm, First Unitarian Universalist Church (2903 Jefferson Ave).
Renate Heurich’s Letter to the Editor: Seek Options Besides New Power Plant.
Originally published in The Advocate, minus one key paragraph (in bold below).
A recent opinion piece favored building a new gas power plant in New Orleans East. Gulf Coast residents are reeling from hurricanes Harvey and Irma, the most powerful hurricane ever recorded in the Atlantic, fueled by waters 1.8
As Harvey touches down in Louisiana as a tropical storm and moves north, we have so many thoughts on our minds. If you find yourself mourning, remembering, or worrying, we hope these suggestions might help.
Donate locally. Organizations such as t.e.j.a.s.have been working on the Texas environmental justice front for years and know best how to allocate resources on the ground.