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ENVIRONMENT

The state wants 5 million clean vehicles on the road by 2030. There's a long way to go.

California has been a leader in developing climate policy, yes, but there have been missteps, and there’s more work to do.

What happens when California—a state that is responsible for about 1 percent of the world's greenhouse gases—goes all-in on climate change.

The governor holds a summit of regional leaders from around the world who've pledged to reduce greenhouse gases. Businesses are coming, too.

Some environmental activists say Brown should ban fracking, end new oil drilling and wean the state off fossil fuels.

In the final days of California's 2018 legislative session, hundreds of bills landed on the governor's desk. We're tracking the fate of the most consequential here.

As California lawmakers addressed epic wildfires this week, there was an inescapable subtext: Climate change will be staggeringly expensive, and we'll all pay for it.

Hundreds of thousands of residents can't drink the water that flows to their homes. Here are some of the proposed remedies, not all of them successful.

Lawmakers hope to manage California's forests better, partly by thinning the trees. Here's why that's not a simple task.

California’s landmark climate law came with promises of economic benefit. But experts say it’s virtually impossible to tell if those promises are coming true.

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