This week on The Allegheny Front, a special look at Clairton, home of the largest coke facility in North America, and the people who live with the industry there. Some residents say they've had enough, and they're taking action by telling their stories.
This week on The Allegheny Front we're featuring two stories - from two podcasts - about how environmental policy changes lives. In the first, a family fights a pipeline company to save their maple syrup business. And in the second, we dig into what Trump's supporters think about the environment.
This week on The Allegheny Front, we're looking back at some of our favorite wildlife stories from the past year. From landowners stepping up to protect their acres from development for generations to come to the challenge of turning a former tourist attraction into the perfect bat cave.
This week on The Allegheny Front, how some are looking to rebuild and re-green in the places coal left behind. Plus, we'll look at the environmental winners and losers after the midterm elections. And if you are going to bring up climate change this year at the Thanksgiving table, we have some tips for making that conversation matter.
This week on The Allegheny Front, why children are uniquely vulnerable to climate change. And, millions of self-described environmentalists don't vote. What's up with that? Plus, do you know your rights when it comes to the environment?
This week on The Allegheny Front, betting on the future of natural gas. And Pennsylvania's governor is positioning himself as a champion of green energy. But what has he done to make more renewable energy a reality in the state? For that matter, what will any of the candidates in the upcoming midterms do about the environment in Pennsylvania?
This week on The Allegheny Front, socialists are headed to Harrisburg. And new technology tells researchers how pollution is changing what songbirds eat. Plus, this year some farmers are disappointed as they head out to their pumpkin fields.
This week on The Allegheny Front, getting people to move from feelings to action on climate change. And a new documentary looks at the many threats to Pennsylvania's rivers and streams. Plus, what's going on with the water in Flint, three years after the crisis? One woman's devotion to the Delaware River spans decades.
This week on The Allegheny Front, more than a billion gallons of frack waste-much of it from Pennsylvania-were injected into underground wells in Ohio just last year. Residents say they’ve had enough. And, it sounded like a good idea: train veterans to farm lavender on abandoned coal fields, transforming the landscape and their lives. Then the money dried up.