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HIGHLIGHT: In the Path of the Storm

Four out of five Americans live in areas hit by recent weather-related disasters. Check out our interactive online map showing, county-by-county, which weather-related disasters hit when.

More Research, Policy, Education & Action

News Release | Environment Oregon Research & Policy Center

As Electric Cars Revolutionize the Vehicle Market, New Study Helps Cities Address Infrastructure and Parking Challenges

With electric vehicles (EVs) hitting U.S. streets in record numbers, a new study by Environment Oregon Research & Policy Center and Frontier Group highlights best practices to help local officials make their cities as EV-friendly as possible.

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Report | Environment Oregon Research & Policy Center

Plugging In

The adoption of large numbers of electric vehicles (EVs) offers many benefits for cities, including cleaner air and the opportunity to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Electric vehicles are far cleaner than gasoline-powered cars, with lower greenhouse gas emissions and lower emissions of the pollutants that contribute to smog and particulate matter.

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News Release | Environment Oregon

Strong Action Needed to Protect Oregon's Kids from Lead in Drinking Water

We are calling on Oregon's Early Learning Council to establish strong rules to protect Oregon's littlest kids from the threat of lead in drinking water at child care facilities across the state.

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News Release | Environment Oregon Research & Policy Center

Progress on Energy Storage Can Expedite Oregon’s Shift to Clean Energy

A new white paper released by Environment Oregon Research & Policy Center, concludes that the rapid growth of less expensive wind and solar energy and the plummeting costs of energy storage have led to a six-fold increase in energy storage capacity (excluding pumped hydropower) over the past decade.  

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Report | Environment Oregon Research and Policy Center

Making Sense of Energy Storage

Renewable energy sources, such as wind and solar power, are virtually unlimited and produce little to no pollution. With renewable energy technology improving and costs plummeting, it is now possible to imagine a future in which all of America’s energy comes from clean, renewable sources.

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