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A straw and a sea turtle: Why we should stop using single-use plastic | Michaela Morris

The video provides visceral imagery of the suffering caused by single-use plastic. Marine animals, like this turtle, ...do not deserve to suffer extraordinary pain because of the vast quantities of disposable plastic products that end up in the sea. 

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Report | Environment Georgia Research & Policy Center

What are Georgians Fixing

According to a review of data from iFixit, a self-described “repair guide for everything, written by everyone.” 2.4 million unique users from Georgia went onto their website www.ifixit.com to look up how to repair something in 2018. That’s 23 percent, nearly 1 in 4 Georgians. 

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News Release | Environment Georgia Research & Policy Center

New report shows what Georgians are trying to fix

Atlanta-- According to a new report from Environment Georgia Research & Policy Center, even though Georgia residents demonstrate a strong interest in fixing their electronic devices, there are big obstacles in their way. “What are Georgians Trying to Fix?” analyzes data from the popular repair website iFixit.com, looking at the most common items people in Georgia want to fix, and what stands in their way.

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News Release | Environment Georgia Research & Policy Center

Georgia’s Agnes Scott in the top 10 for renewable energy on campus rankings

Decatur, GA -- As colleges across the country prepare for graduation ceremonies, Environment Georgia Research & Policy Center is announcing which schools are in and out when it comes to the transition to renewable energy. In a new study released today, colleges and universities were ranked in five categories based on their shift to renewable energy sources like solar and wind power. Agnes Scott in Decatur, GA ranked 8th in the nation for on campus clean energy.

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Report | Environment Georgia Research & Policy Center

Solar Homes

America has a bold opportunity to speed the transition to a clean energy future by requiring solar power on new homes. Rooftop solar panels save homeowners money – even more so when they are installed during construction. Including this common-sense technology on all new homes would help the nation to build an electric grid that’s cleaner, more beneficial for consumers, and more resilient.

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