Reducing emissions from heavy trucks and other large vehicles is
key to California’s efforts to slow the impacts of climate change
and improve the quality of the air we all breathe. However,
reducing greenhouse gas emissions — particularly through the
transition to zero-emission vehicles — does not come without
PFAS are ubiquitous, virtually indestructible, and linked to
significant health risks. We are only beginning to determine how
to best manage, communicate, and ultimately assess liability for
Reducing waste and pollution at the source is key to achieving an
equitable, circular economy. A new law passed last year will
phase out single-use packaging and food ware. It is the
most stringent plastic reduction rule in the U.S. and the only
comprehensive circular economy policy in the nation.
The California Air Resource Board released a plan mapping out a
path toward carbon neutrality by 2045. But with little over a
decade remaining in the state’s timeline, there is still a lot of
work ahead. Fortunately, many cities are ahead of the game. Some
are even aiming for carbon neutrality earlier than 2045.
E-bikes became popular in Laguna Niguel during the pandemic,
especially with younger riders. This led to heightened concerns
about rider safety. But when the city began developing a safety
plan, it found few case studies and strategies to pull from.