WHO WE ARE
For nearly three decades the Center for the Study of Political Graphics has been creating a special community of international artists, activists, donors, curators, students, and teachers who share a passion for the power of political art to educate and inspire people to action.
CSPG’s posters are unique, primary historical documents which reveal histories of struggles that are often hidden, and more often forgotten. Our growing collection is one of the most diverse visual resources in the world. This educational research archive contains more than 90,000 protest graphics, from the 19th Century to the present—including the largest collection of post-World War II posters in the United States.
Since taking office last year, President Trump has made eliminating federal regulations a priority. His administration — with help from Republicans in Congress — has often targeted environmental rules it sees as overly burdensome to the fossil fuel industry, including major Obama-era policies aimed at fighting climate change.
To date, the Trump administration has sought to reverse more than 60 environmental rules, according to a New York Times analysis, based on research from Harvard Law School’s Environmental Regulation Rollback Tracker, Columbia Law School’s Climate Tracker and other sources.
- Flood building standards
- Proposed ban on a potentially harmful pesticide
- Freeze on new coal leases on public lands
- Methane reporting requirement
- Anti-dumping rule for coal companies
- Decision on Keystone XL pipeline
- Decision on Dakota Access pipeline
- Third-party settlement funds
- Offshore drilling ban in the Atlantic and Arctic
- Ban on seismic air gun testing in the Atlantic
- Northern Bering Sea climate resilience plan
- Royalty regulations for oil, gas and coal
- Inclusion of greenhouse gas emissions in environmental reviews
- Permit-issuing process for new infrastructure projects
- Green Climate Fund contributions
- Endangered species listings
- Hunting ban on wolves and grizzly bears in Alaska
- Protections for whales and sea turtles
- Reusable water bottles rule for national parks
- National parks climate order
- Environmental mitigation for federal projects
- Calculation for “social cost” of carbon
- Planning rule for public lands
- Copper filter cake listing as hazardous waste
- Mine cleanup rule
- Sewage treatment pollution regulations
- Ban on use of lead ammunition on federal lands
- Restrictions on fishing
- Fracking regulations on public lands
- Migratory bird protections
- Department of Interior climate policies
- Rule regulating industrial polluters
- Safety standards for “high hazard” trains
- Clean Power Plan
- Paris climate agreement
- Car and truck fuel-efficiency standards
- Offshore oil and gas leasing
- Status of 10 national monuments
- Status of 12 marine areas
- Limits on toxic discharge from power plants
- Coal ash discharge regulations
- Emissions standards for new, modified and reconstructed power plants
- Emissions rules for power plant start-up and shutdown
- Sage grouse habitat protections
- Regulations on oil and gas drilling in some national parks
- Oil rig safety regulations
- Regulations for offshore oil and gas exploration by floating vessels
- Drilling in the Arctic Wildlife Refuge
- Hunting method regulations in Alaska
- Requirement for tracking emissions on federal highways
- Emissions standards for trailers and glider kits
- Limits on methane emissions on public lands
- Permitting process for air-polluting plants
- Use of birds in subsistence handicrafts
- Coal dust rule
- Haze rule for national parks
- Review process for forest restoration projects
- Wetland and tributary protections
- Methane emission limits at new oil and gas wells
- Limits on landfill emissions
- Mercury emission limits for power plants
- Hazardous chemical facility regulations
- Groundwater protections for uranium mines
- Efficiency standards for appliances
- Efficiency standards for federal buildings
- Rule helping consumers buy fuel-efficient tires
- Aircraft emissions standards
The chart above reflects three types of policy changes: rules that have been officially reversed; announcements and changes still in progress, pending reviews and other rulemaking procedures; and regulations whose status is unclear because of delays or court actions. (Several rules were undone but later reinstated after legal challenges.)
Want to learn easy, science-backed tips like:
✔ When is not putting stuff in the recycling bin the right thing to do?
✔ What’s a ‘kill-a-watt’ meter and how it can save you energy?
✔ How can the food that’s sitting in your fridge reduce your carbon footprint?
You’ve come to the right place.
Your Everyday Sustainability Guide will make it easy to care about our planet and to do your part to live a little greener. Check out seven straightforward things you can do right away that science shows us will make a real difference.
Complete the form here to download your free Everyday Sustainability Guide now. And thank you for caring!