Clean Wisconsin, the state’s largest environmental advocacy organization, is seeking a passionate, creative, and driven individual to assist the Communications Department in creating quality content for our audiences, member, and supporters as a Content Creation Intern.
Four environmental and agricultural groups, working as partners to bring about long-term solutions to Wisconsin’s water quality issues, detailed significant investments today that they urge the state to make when shaping the next budget and beyond.
Clean Wisconsin praised the draft rules to reduce nitrate pollution in drinking water and the accompanying economic analysis released by the Department of Natural Resources (DNR) on Friday.
We sit down with Clean Wisconsin’s Director of Government Relations Carly Michiels to break down what exactly is in the governor’s budget, what happens next with the Joint Finance Committee and the future of the governor’s environmental priorities.
Clean Wisconsin applauds Gov. Tony Evers for unveiling a strong, sensible, and comprehensive budget Tuesday amid the many challenges facing Wisconsinites.
The closing of this coal plant is yet another step towards our clean energy future in Wisconsin, reducing our carbon emissions and protecting public health.
“By gutting these rules, JCRAR is doing the bidding of industry PFAS users. To add insult to injury, the hearing completely cut out the people who are dealing with the health consequences of contaminated drinking water and demanding action from their lawmakers.”
Four environmental and agricultural groups are coming together to advocate for meaningful state-level policy changes that support clean water and resilient farms.
The ongoing crisis of PFAS pollution in Wisconsin drinking water centers around one primary source: firefighting foams. While some are trying to take aim at tackling this major threat to public health, others are standing in the way.
Ruling makes it clear: science needs to lead permitting process MADISON, WI — The Monroe County Circuit Court upheld an Administrative Law Judge’s ruling on Monday to deny a wetland fill permit to an out-of-state frac sand company. Their proposed project would have permanently destroyed over 16 acres of a rare and valuable wetland forest