After New Mexico rejected a proposal for the El Paso power plant, the Biden administration could be El Paso’s last line of defense.
Amal Ahmed is a freelance environmental reporter. Originally from Dallas, she has a journalism degree from Northwestern University and previously worked at The Atlantic and was a fact checker at Texas Monthly. Recently, she served as a staff reporter for the Texas Observer.
Articles by Amal Ahmed
Sixteen-year-old climate organizer Chanté Davis on how change could start with young people in Texas.
Anti-renewable energy campaigns are nothing new in the Lone Star State. A new wave of disinformation could spell trouble for the state’s fledgling solar industry.
Thirty years after Congress passed the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act, only a fraction of human remains held by Texas’ museums and universities have been returned.
Newly elected commissioner Jim Wright will be one of three people in charge of regulating the state’s oil and gas industry. He doesn’t believe that flaring contributes to climate change.
An environmental watchdog submitted evidence of dozens of violations, but the state’s environmental agency rarely followed up.
By the end of early voting, 1 million voters under the age of 30 had cast their ballot. Will they turn Texas blue?
In Collin County, the political newcomer is betting big on Asian American voters—and Republicans who are tired of Trump.
The federally protected marine sanctuary has kept three major reefs safe from encroaching offshore oil drilling and commercial fishing.
The illegal dump is southern Dallas’ most visible environmental justice crisis. It’s far from the only one.