For the media

Our media team will connect you with the right EDF expert

Climate

Sharyn Stein (202) 572-3396 (office)
(202) 905-5718 (cell)
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U.S. climate, greenhouse gas regulations, EPA regulations

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Jennifer Andreassen (202) 572-3387 (office)
(202) 288-4867 (cell)
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International climate policy, REDD+, aviation

Energy

Erica Fick (512) 691-3406 (office)
(213) 435-7160 (cell)
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Solar, wind, smart grid, energy efficiency

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Lauren Whittenberg (512) 691-3437 (office)
(512) 784-2161 (cell)
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Oil and gas, methane regulation

EDF+Business

Cristina Mestre (212) 616-1268(office) Email

EDF corporate partners

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Economics

Anne Marie Borrego (202) 572-3508 (office) Email

Economic policy instruments, social cost of carbon, markets

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Ecosystems

Chandler Clay (202) 572-3312 (office)
(302) 598-7559 (cell)
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Sustainable agriculture, habitat protection, coastal restoration

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Health

Keith Gaby (202) 572-3336 (office) Email Follow

Air quality, chemical safety, climate

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Oceans

Matthew Smelser (202) 572-3272 (office)
(512) 731-3023 (cell)
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U.S. catch shares, fishing rights in Europe, Cuba, Mexico and Belize

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Science

Anne Marie Borrego (202) 572-3508 (office) Email

Mapping and measuring air pollution

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Latest updates on our work

Press releases

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Publications & documents

  • Type: Report
    Date: March 14, 2019
    To cut greenhouse gas emissions and air pollution, California agencies, municipalities and some utilities are rethinking the role of natural gas within the state’s energy system. This includes new policies and approaches to use more electric options in homes and businesses, and to reduce the use of natural gas in power plants. Succeeding in this endeavor will reduce reliance on the gas system, which could result in existing gas infrastructure becoming “stranded”. This carries important financial and political implications that, if not managed effectively, could complicate the state’s efforts to combat climate change. &nbsp;This framework provides guidance on how policymakers can address the transition away from gas.&nbsp;<br /> &nbsp;
  • Type: Fact Sheet
    Date: March 14, 2019
    To cut greenhouse gas emissions and air pollution, California agencies, municipalities and some utilities are rethinking the role of natural gas within the state’s energy system. &nbsp;This includes new policies and approaches to use more electric options in homes and businesses, and to reduce the use of natural gas in power plants. &nbsp;Succeeding in this endeavor will reduce reliance on the gas system, which could result in existing gas infrastructure becoming “stranded”. This carries important financial and political implications that, if not managed effectively, could complicate the state’s efforts to combat climate change. &nbsp;This framework provides guidance on how policymakers can address the transition away from gas.&nbsp;<br /> &nbsp;
  • Type: Letter
    Date: March 11, 2019
    An open letter from EDF, Audubon California to California's water agencies on moving forward on the Colorado River Lower Basin Drought Contingency Plan.

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