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Featured Action

 

Climate change affects all of us, and it's having a devastating impact on our planet every day. But while we work to combat it, Big Energy is jumping at every opportunity during high-level climate talks to advance its own interests and undermine progress. Join us in calling on UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon and UNFCCC Executive Secretary Christiana Figueres to keep Big Energy out of the climate treaty talks and create meaningful global policies free from corporate influence.

Recent Actions

  • In the U.S. and around the world, McDonald's sends its mascot Ronald into schools to hook kids on a junk food brand at an early age and make them customers for life. We're partnering with our friends at Food Day to call McDonald's out on this lie. Add your name and tell McDonald's CEO Don Thompson to kick the corporate junk food mascot out of schools right now. 

     
  • When it comes to securing safe water for many who live without, the World Bank continues to push for corporate control of water, creating profits for corporations like Veolia and Suez at the expense of access to clean, safe drinking water. Tell your elected officials: It’s time for the World Bank to stop its direct funding of global water privatizers like Veolia and Suez and keep public water in public hands.

     
  • National Parks say no to bottled water!

    Coke uses our treasured national parks in its attempts to trick the public into associating bottled water with environmental sustainability, and creates distrust of our tap water by falsely leading people to believe that bottled water is safer and cleaner.

    Tell Coke to stay out of national park policy and stop exploiting our national parks to sell its wasteful bottled water.

     
  • Join thousands of health professionals and institutions from around the world in urging McDonald's to stop marketing junk food to children.

     
  • The global tobacco treaty opened for signature on June 16, 2003, and took effect as international law on February 27th, 2005. Once a leader in tobacco control, the United States remains on the sidelines, among a shrinking minority of nations that have yet to ratify the treaty.

    President Bush signed the global tobacco treaty in 2004, but it was never submitted to the Senate for ratification. In 2005, eleven U.S. Senators urged President Bush to send the treaty to the Senate for consideration. One of those Senators was Barack Obama.

     

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