Panel on Hoodwinked in the Hothouse! 3-9, 3 pm

Would Build Back Better Burn Billion$?
How federal and state climate policies subsidize corporate greenwashing

Wednesday, March 9 at 3 p.m. Pacific / 4 p.m. Mountain / 5 p.m. Central / 6 p.m. Eastern
Click here to register.
This panel was preceded by Hoodwinked in the Hothouse I: Examining False Corporate Schemes being advanced through the Paris Agreement and by Hoodwinked in the Hothouse Part II: Frontline Voices of Indigenous Resistance beyond Climate False Solutions. The recordings of these events are available here and here.
With federal and state governments poised to provide billions in climate subsidies,                                                         policy incentives and tax breaks to dangerous and dirty energy industries such as biomass and waste incinerators; nuclear power, and carbon capture and storage (CCS) infrastructure for fossil-fuel facilities, frontline and environmental justice communities are facing increased pollution burdens and toxic threats.
This webinar will highlight emergent threats of climate false solutions across U.S. federal and state policy landscapes, featuring organizers, community leaders, researchers, and frontline organizations who are fighting the myths associated with CCS, nuclear, hydrogen, biofuels and waste incineration. Along with debunking false solutions, this webinar will highlight inspiring stories of success led by environmental justice communities. 
To effectively move money away from such dangerous policy directions and towards real climate justice solutions, coalition building is needed amongst national green groups, labor unions, climate philanthropy, and policymakers to join frontline communities in opposing these schemes.
The following Hoodwinked co-authors and experts will provide deeper analysis of, and strategies for circumventing these deadly threats that are emerging from the beltway and various state capitals in 2022:
Julia Bernal, Pueblo Action AllianceTim Judson, Nuclear Information and Resource Service Ashley McCray, Indigenous Environmental NetworkAlejandría Lyons, Southwest Organizing Project AlbuquerqueMartha Dina-Argüello, Physicians for Social Responsibility – LA 
The event will be moderated and facilitated by Professors Ana Baptista and Leonardo E. Figueroa Helland of The New School, the Environmental Policy and Sustainability Management Program, and the Tishman Environment & Design Center
This Webinar is co-hosted and organized by Hoodwinked Collaborative and The New School
This is the third panel of a series that builds on the momentum created by the most recent edition of HOODWINKED IN THE HOTHOUSE (THIRD EDITION): RESIST FALSE SOLUTIONS TO CLIMATE CHANGE. Hoodwinked is co-created through the contributions of the coalition of organizations that constitute                                                         the collective, listed below:

BiofuelwatchClimate Justice AllianceEnergy Justice NetworkGlobal Alliance for Incinerator AlternativesETC GroupGlobal Justice Ecology ProjectIndigenous Climate ActionIndigenous Environmental Network Just Transition AllianceLa Via CampesinaMovement Generation Justice and Ecology ProjectDiablo Rising TideMutual Aid Disaster ReliefNorth American Megadam Resistance AllianceNuclear Information and Resource ServiceRising Tide North AmericaShaping Change Collaborative 

This event is co-organized and presented by the coalition of organizations that constitute the ClimateFalseSolutions.Org, including Indigenous Environmental Network and Just Transition Alliance with the support and collaboration of the Environmental Policy and Sustainability Management Program of the Milano School and the Indigeneity, Decolonization & Just Sustainabilities Initiative of the Tishman Environment                                                           and Design Center.
Established in 1990, The Indigenous Environmental Network is an international environmental justice nonprofit that works with tribal grassroots organizations to build the capacity of Indigenous communities. I EN’s activities include empowering Indigenous communities and tribal governments to develop mechanisms to protect our sacred sites, land, water, air, natural resources, the health of both our people and all living things, and to build economically sustainable communities.
Learn more here: