Corporate Accountability newsletter, Issue 2 2018
Newsletters and special updates August 17, 2018

Articles include: Victory for democratic control of water; Choosing hope; You expose Philip Morris' phony foundation; Member spotlight: Margaret Hornick, and more!

Factsheets July 19, 2018

Members of the Congressional Black and Progressive Caucuses stand in solidarity with Our Water, Our Right coalition in Nigeria in protecting water systems from privatization.

Factsheets June 8, 2018

As federal investment in our water systems has declined precipitously, corporations like Veolia and Suez have marketed water privatization, including in the form of "public-private partnerships," as a solution to cities' water woes. But case after case shows that privatizing public water is risky business for mayors, city governments, and residents.  

Our team— pictured here at the 2016 U.N. climate talks in Marrakech, Morocco— dares to demand just climate policy free of Big Polluters' influence.
Newsletters and special updates May 23, 2018

"When we choose hope over despair, we make necessary breakthroughs. When we choose hope despite fear, we act with courage and creativity." As her 30th anniversary approaches, Corporate Accountability President Kelle Louaillier reflects on the necessary breakthroughs our work has made possible. 

Bird's-eye view of factories polluting a town at sunset. Photo: Petter Rudwall
Action toolkits May 11, 2018

Now is a critical moment to expose the fossil fuel industry’s interference on the global stage and on their home turf. By doing so, we’ll empower the governments negotiating at the U.N. right now to reject Big Polluters’ dangerous distractions and make sure the global response to this crisis reflects the needs of people -- and truly advances climate justice. We’re counting on you to turn up the heat on these Big Polluters directly so they feel the power of people from the floors of their shareholders’ meetings to the halls of the U.N.

Factsheets April 27, 2018

This new graphic visually illustrates the myriad routes of access some of the world's largest fossil fuel corporations have to the UN climate talks.