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Welcome to our Spring EJ Newsletter!

JUNE 2022

We hope this quarterly newsletter serves as an opportunity to share and reflect on EJ community building at Stanford and beyond, showcasing the vibrant dynamics behind diverse areas of scholarship, activities, collaborations, and events.

The Environmental Justice Working Group (EJWG) at Stanford is an intergenerational collective working to embed environmental justice into our research, teaching, and community-engagement at Stanford. Our EJWG Coordinating Council comprises a leadership team with faculty, staff, and student coleads and representatives from 20 different organizational affiliations on campus. We serve a broader community of 600+ members and connect broadly with Bay Area EJ leaders supporting academic-community partnerships.


Community comes together to celebrate Earthtones!
 

Earthtones, Stanford's 3rd annual Environmental Justice Art Festival, was hosted from 11am-3pm on Saturday, May 14th at Stanford's O'Donohue Educational Farm.

Earthtones is an Earth Day celebration with the goal to be as colorful as the people on our planet. The theme this year was "Rooted in Community," where students of color and their connections to the environment were centered and celebrated. The event included interactive workshops with cyanotype print making, tea making and farm harvesting/planting. It featured amazing student artwork, live music, and free lunch (for the first ~150 attendees) catered from Vegan Hood Chefs. In addition, the event had a clothing swap, where participants were encouraged to bring their old clothes to exchange, as well as a speaker panel. The panel included members from local EJ organizers, including Black Earth Farms and Silicon Valley Youth Climate Action

The goals of Earthtones are to: (1) Highlight and support artists of color on campus; (2) Provide a healing space that is culturally relevant; (3) Redefine the narrative of environmentalism, show that it must be inclusive!; (4) Connect students with environmental justice community organizing in the Bay Area; and (5) Inspire action! This year's event was the first in-person version since the pandemic. Big shoutout to all the event organizers and participants for making such a great event possible!

Stanford Environmental Law Clinic supports Tribal efforts for more just water rights

This March, the Stanford Environmental Law Clinic filed an amicus brief on behalf of the Winnemem Wintu Tribe, Shingle Springs Band of Miwok Indians, Little Manila Rising, and Restore the Delta to support the State’s appeal of a decision in the California Water Curtailment Cases, which would limit the State’s ability to restrict water diversions by senior rights holders during times of extreme drought. This coalition‘s amicus brief argues that exempting these senior water rights (those recognized under state law before State water rights legislation took effect in 1914) from State regulation and enforcement is wrong, on multiple counts. This includes inequities embedded in the historical context of these water rights – rooted in systematic and state-sponsored discrimination, dispossession, and violence against Indigenous peoples and communities of color -- that calls their legitimacy into question. And it ignores the power and obligation of the State to correct and repair these injustices through, among other things, its authorities to protect the public trust and prevent unreasonable diversion and use of water. The coalition’s amicus brief calls on the State of California to reform its water rights system to address dire environmental and social justice concerns affecting frontline communities depending on water access and ecosystem health in the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta. Building on this call to action, the coalition, together with Save California Salmon, filed a Petition for Rulemaking with the State Water Resources Control Board in May, calling on the Board to complete its legally mandated review of Delta water quality standards, and to update those standards in consultation with tribes and environmental justice communities to restore healthy in-stream flows, protect public trust resources, and undo the alienation of tribes and local communities from Delta waterways. Please see this recent ELC blog post and these articles (1, 2, 3, 4) for additional context. (Photo credit: "Standing Up For Water Rights" by Overpass Light Brigade is licensed under CC BY-NC 2.0)

EJWG and Partners Launch First EJ Teaching and Learning Website

We are excited to announce our new Environmental Justice curriculum and teaching materials website - www.ejteaching.com! The new site platforms EJ education material from hundreds of community organizations, nonprofits, colleges, universities, institutions, and primary and secondary schools. The collective vision for this website arose through a national EJ Education and Teaching workshop with over 300 participants facilitated last fall by Stanford’s EJ Working Group and colleagues. While there are many examples of EJ curriculum and case studies dispersed across university and community websites, this database ensures these resources are more easily accessible to educators who want to learn more about how to teach EJ effectively from diverse and multivocal perspectives. (Photo credit: "Field Trip: First Grade Outdoor Education" by woodleywonderworks is licensed under CC BY 2.0.)

The website enables users to search for relevant curricula, and whenever possible, sends users directly to the EJ content creator’s site to access teaching materials. All materials have been shared directly with our team and/or were made publicly available. This approach follows EJ principles by seeking to amplify the contributions made from diverse communities.

 

The Stanford Bright Award for Environmental Sustainability Honors Maria Azhunova (2020) and India Logan-Riley (2021)

On April 14, the Dean of Stanford Law School presented the Bright Award to two phenomenal Indigenous environmental activists, Maria Azhunova (2020) and India Logan-Riley (2021). Following the award ceremony, both speakers participated in a panel discussion (Watch it here!). Before the award ceremony, Maria and India joined a collection of 20+ Stanford Earth and E-IPER affiliated students, staff, and faculty for a lunch seminar titled Weaving Traditional Knowledge, Research and Practice. The conversation centered the importance of learning from our elders and building long-term relationships with Indigenous communities by reconciling past and present harms. Their presence and wisdom were a gift to all and a step toward a more inclusive community of knowledge. (Photo credit: Stanford Law School event webpage)
 

Greening the Black Urban Regime:
The Culture and Commerce of Sustainability in Detroit

EJ Scholar Alesia Montgomery’s Greening the Black Urban Regime: The Culture and Commerce of Sustainability in Detroit (Wayne State University Press, 2020) tells the story of the struggle to shape green redevelopment in Detroit. Cultural workers, envisioning a green city crafted by direct democracy, had begun to draw idealistic young newcomers to Detroit’s street art and gardens. Then a billionaire developer and private foundations hired international consultants to redesign downtown and to devise a city plan. Using the justice-speak of cultural workers, these consultants did innovative outreach, but they did not enable democratic deliberation. The Detroit Future City plan won awards, and the new green venues in the gentrified downtown have gotten good press. However, low-income black Detroiters have little ability to shape "greening" as uneven development unfolds and poverty persists. Based on years of fieldwork, Montgomery takes us into the city council chambers, nonprofit offices, gardens, churches, cafés, street parties, and public protests where the future of Detroit was imagined, debated, and dictated. Scholars and students in the social sciences, as well as general readers with social and environmental justice concerns, will find great value in this research.
 

Invitation to apply for Stanford's IDEAL Pedagogy Fall 2022 program

Please consider applying with your department/program for Stanford’s IDEAL Pedagogy Fall 2022 team-based program. In this program, representative members of departments or programs work on a project to enhance equity and inclusion in student learning, tailored to your department/program’s pedagogical needs and disciplinary context. Projects can be anything from redesigning assessments in a gateway course to increasing diverse representation across the curriculum. The program offers resources, mentorship, feedback, modest financial support, and a supportive community in which to conduct this work. If interested, please preview the application questions and submit an application. Applications will be considered on a rolling basis until August 22, but you are encouraged to submit applications by the end of the Spring quarter if possible. (Photo credit: Stanford's CTL IDEAL Pedagogy webpage)
 

“Shades of Green” continued at Stanford for its 7th year

“Shades of Green: Exploring and Expanding Environmental Justice in Practice” is a yearly, community-engaged course taught at Stanford in the spring. A unique experience at Stanford, the class brings together students from a broad array of disciplines and backgrounds. It continued this spring quarter for its 7th year, including law students, engineers, biology majors, and students from the Center for Comparative Studies in Race & Ethnicity. Together, the class collectively grapples with how to translate different environmental, climate, gender, and racial justice analytical and theoretical frameworks into practical community-engaged work. This year’s community partners are as diverse as the students, offering opportunities to engage with international development and conservation in coastal communities in Chile to private sector efforts to green supply chains and consider the socio-ecological effects of the sustainable beauty industry in the US. Support for the class was made possible by EJWG seed funding in partnership with the Haas Center for Public Service. (Photo credit: Long fields with farm in California is marked with CC by 2.0)

 

OPC draft equity plan open for public comment

The California Ocean Protection Council (OPC) released its draft OPC Equity Plan on Monday, May 9 for a 45-day public comment period linked here. The California OPC is nested within the California Natural Resources Agency and advances ocean and coastal science and policies for communities across the state. The OPC Equity Plan represents OPC’s commitment to advancing equity across ocean and coastal policies and actions in California and strengthening internal efforts to create a more inclusive workplace and workforce for California’s coasts and ocean. The OPC Equity Plan was collaboratively developed with OPC staff and leadership, funding grantee, Better World Group (BWG), and members of OPC’s Equity Plan Environmental Justice (EJ) Advisory GroupIndividuals and/or organizations are invited to review the draft Plan and provide feedback. The public review period will end on Thursday, June 23. Please reach out to OPCEquityPlan@resources.ca.gov to submit written feedback, or if you have any questions about the Plan or public review process.

 

Student-led Efforts in Support of of Justice for the Muwekma Ohlone tribe

In partnership with the Muwekma Ohlone tribe and Stanford’s “Justice for Muwekma” organization, students continued efforts throughout the spring quarter to demand justice & land recognition for the Muwekma Ohlone tribe! The Stanford campus and much of the Bay Area sit on the ancestral lands of the Muwekma Ohlone. For nearly a century, the federal government has not recognized the Muwekma Ohlone as a tribe and refuses to recognize their sovereignty or grant them a reservation. Congress has the ability to pass a law to do both of these things, and students came together to put pressure on Bay Area legislators. (Photo credit: Hannah Cha)

In March, Stanford’s “Justice for Muwekma” organization called Bay Area State Senators to introduce a bill pressuring the federal government to take action. Several of them agreed to co-author the bill, but the committee chair and vice chair have stalled it and refuse to bring it to a vote. In response, the group organized a second day of phone-banking State Senators in late April. In addition, the group also arranged a public conversation with Muwekma Ohlone Chairwoman Charlene Nijmeh on April 12th. The Chairwoman talked about the Tribe’s historic and present struggles with federal recognition and why it matters, and how Stanford students can help the Tribe re-gain federal recognition. 

If you would like to stand in solidarity with the Muwekma Ohlone Tribe’s fight to restore its status as a federally recognized tribe, please sign this Change.org petition. You can also use the official California advocacy platform to ask our politicians to support resolution SJR-13, as well as donate funds on Muwekma’s website. Further, if you’d like to be a part of Justice for Muwekma or stay informed on participation in future actions, please fill out this interest form, and follow @justiceformuwekma on Instagram!

 

Recent Stanford “Healthy Planet, Healthy People” funding opportunity

New funding for the "Healthy Planet, Healthy People" Early-Career Research Awards was announced through the Stanford Woods Institution for the Environment (with an extended deadline of May 31st). This new program will provide seed grants from $50,000 up to $200,000 over two years for research projects that seek solutions to pressing problems in human and planetary health. Submissions to the “Healthy Planet, Healthy People” ECA program should explore interactions between global environmental changes and human health, equity, and wellbeing – with an emphasis on developing novel solutions to pressing problems. Proposals will be evaluated for intellectual merit; potential to address challenges in environmental health, and justice; interdisciplinary strength; community/stakeholder engagement; and potential to secure additional funding in the future. Applicants must be Stanford-affiliated assistant professors or instructors. (Photo credit: Fintrac Inc. / Zimbabwe Agricultural Income & Employment Development Program (Zim-AIED))

Spring Feature: What EJ Research Looks like at Stanford!

Our community at Stanford, and beyond, is doing impactful and inspiring research in this space. In this spring newsletter edition, we hope to highlight some current ongoing research initiatives -- along with the researchers doing the work - in our Stanford spaces, from students to staff to faculty, and all those in-between.
Interested in featuring your research in a future edition of our newsletter? Please contact us!

 

Centering Latinx in the Future of Agriculturally Sustainability 

For the past 12 months, Javier Matta has collaborated with the Agriculture and Land-Based Training Association (ALBA) to amplify the message that Latinx and particularly immigrant Latinx farmers are at the center of a sustainable future for the agricultural industry. ALBA's 20th Anniversary alumni survey incorporates hundreds of farmer perspectives from its small-scale incubator program, and Javier's role in leading work on the survey has resulted in research which prioritizes honest and powerful narratives used to motivate the expansion of opportunities for farm workers to transition to farm ownership. (Photo credit: "Not a Spot Wasted, Farms & Crops, IA 7-26-13k" by inkknife_2000 (11.5 million views) is licensed under CC BY-SA 2.0.)

In partnership with Dr. Federico Castillo of UC Berkeley and members of the group “Latinxs and the Environment,” a qualitative impact assessment of several ALBA farmers will represent a step forward in understanding the nuance behind immigrant farmer success in the U.S. Using hybrid qualitative and qualitative data they have developed over the course or a year of research, Javier is crafting short narratives on individual farmers to assist in ALBA’s communication with partners who support their work in environmental justice, but this by no means signals the end of their work with ALBA.
 

Social impact assessment of Klamath Dam removal

Taking a community-engaged approach, environmental governance researcher Sibyl Diver is partnering with the Karuk Tribe and UC Berkeley collaborators in developing a social impact assessment of Klamath Dam removal that centers Tribal community well-being. Responding to critiques of leading scholars on the exclusion of Indigenous leaders and knowledges from assessment processes, this work asks how can Indigenous communities and knowledges can be meaningfully included in social impact assessments? Over the past nine months, collaborators conducted scoping conversations with Tribal staff and community members, and the project is now moving forward with appropriate Tribal oversight committees. A central goal is to develop a baseline for monitoring dam removal impacts from a community perspective, with a focus on socio-economic conditions that are expected to shift with changes in ecological function. Removal of four hydroelectric dams on the Klamath River comes as the result of decades of scientific research and policy advocacy by the Karuk and other Tribes working with allied organizations, and will be the largest U.S. dam removal event to date. (Photo credit: "Klamath tribes dam removal demo" by patrickmccully is licensed under CC BY 2.0.) 

Inside-Out Earth

We are turning our planet inside out. At some point in the 2020s, the mass of everything ever made by humans will exceed the mass of all living things. Waste occupies an ever-increasing proportion of this anthropogenic mass: for all the rocks we dig out of the ground, for nearly every product we manufacture, we discard vast quantities of matter. These wasted substances do not magically disappear. Instead, they move around, rising into the atmosphere, spreading out across once-fertile land, seeping into waterways. Consequences include climate change, soil depletion, toxin biomagnification, environmentally linked diseases, air pollution, and much more. (Photo credit: "Gours estromatolíticos formados en lixiviados ácidos de drenaje de derrubios mineros - Río Tintillo (Faja Pirítica Ibérica, El Campillo, Huelva, España) - 07" by Banco de Imágenes Geológicas is licensed under CC BY-NC-SA 2.0.)

This project adopts interdisciplinary methods to explore the wasting of the inside-out Earth. Homing in on four critical energy materials (coal, oil, uranium, and lithium) and focusing on themes related to global environmental justice, the project examines how citizens, activists, and scientists in four parts of the world confront the accelerating waste generated by the extraction and use of these four materials. The current phase of the project is funded by the National Endowment for the Humanities and Stanford Public Humanities. Participants include Professor Gabrielle Hecht (PI - History/FSI), Professor Paul Edwards (STS/FSI), Alina Bykova (PhD student, History), Jaime Landinez Aceros (PhD student, Anthropology), and a range of scholars in Africa, Europe, and South America. 
 

Racial Justice in the Nuclear Age

This project continues a partnership between Professor Gabrielle Hecht (History, FSI) and Bayview Hunters Point Community Advocates in San Francisco to produce a robust, open access, online archive on the neighborhood’s long history of toxic and radiological contamination. Long-term goals of the project include: 

  • training students and community members in oral, ethnographic, and archival research on environmental and racial harms (ongoing)

  • creating community-friendly guides to archival material; creating a corpus of oral histories with Bayview residents (in progress)

  • giving students on-the-ground experience working on environmental and racial justice issues (ongoing)

  • develop publications, programming, and educational materials to support lasting collaboration and bring our findings to broader audiences (for a later phase)

In 2021-22, the project was supported by the EJ Sustainability Seed grant and the Center for Comparative Studies in Race and Ethnicity. In addition to community members and Stanford undergraduates, it features important contributions from Aliyah Dunn-Salahuddin, a History PhD student whose research focuses on civil rights struggles in San Francisco and their longstanding link to questions of environmental justice, and Katja Schwaller, a PhD student in Modern Thought and Literature who helped to manage the project. (Photo credit: "Air Pollution in the United States" by United Nations Photo is licensed under CC BY-NC-ND 2.0.)
 

Intersection of EJ and Data Science

Claire Morton is a sophomore majoring in Mathematical and Computational Science and minoring in Environmental Justice who does research at the intersection of environmental justice and data science. Recently, she has worked with community-based organizations and used publicly available data to produce a mapping tool of oil and gas wells near homes in California, which is relevant to a recent policy development aimed at creating buffers between oil wells and homes. She also collaborates on technical reports (including a recent report on upzoning in Berkeley) and web tools with the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project. Claire is currently studying the demographics of people living near California oil wells (with Dr. David González and Dr. Rachel Morello-Frosch) as well as the connections between soil quality and health in India (with Dr. Hemant Pullabhotla and Dr. David Lobell). Claire is passionate about how statistics and community-based research can be used to support community advocacy and policy around EJ issues. This summer, she will be working with Physicians, Scientists, and Engineers for Healthy Energy on a project about mathematically optimizing the placement of community resilience hubs in California, as well as speaking about her research at the Joint Statistical Meetings. She can be reached at mortonc@stanford.edu. (Photo credit: "Oklahoma Sunset, Oil Well 2" by Clinton Steeds is licensed under CC BY 2.0.)
 

Global Climate Justice Literacy 

Emily Polk is working with collaborators in Minnesota and Michigan on several peer-reviewed book chapters that explore global climate justice literacies and the pedagogical practices that inform climate literacy for students in higher education. Her work reviews the theory and research on curriculum and instruction addressing the global climate crisis, including understanding the intersection between social movement networks and scalable action, connections between local and global impacts, and the need for systemic transformation grounded in the principles of climate justice, and authentic community engagement. She discusses environmental justice literacy strategies she uses with collaborators in her own courses and research, and argues from a critical lens across geographical, political, and cultural borders. (Photo credit: "Polytechnic University of the Philippines students support March for Climate Justice" by 350.org is licensed under CC BY-NC-SA 2.0.)


More events can be found on our website's calendar.

We hope you were able to join us at one of our many EJ related events this quarter!
Please check out the list below for a small snapshot:

  • Creek Work Day (May 21). There was a creek work day on May 21 from 11am to 3pm in Garrity Creek, El Sobrante. The work day was with Black Earth Farms for a longer term creek restoration project.
     
  • Earthtones (May 14). Earthtones, a student-run EJ arts festival focused on redefining the narrative of environmentalism, was held on the farm. Featuring a panel of guest speakers, the event served as both an educational and inspirational experience. 
     
  • Dr. Robin Wall Kimmerer presents Braiding Sweetgrass: Indigenous Wisdom, Scientific Knowledge, and the Teachings of Plants (May 13). Dr. Robin Wall Kimmerer came to Jasper Ridge Biological Preserve for an in-person event with prepared remarks, Q&A, book signing, and walking tours of Jasper RIdge. A welcome ceremony was presided over by Muwekma Ohlone Tribal Chair and Vice Chair. 
     
  • Book read and fireside chat with Leah Thomas (May 9). Leah Thomas, author of The Intersectional Environmentalist: How to Dismantle Systems of Oppression to Protect People + Planet, joined us for a short book read, moderated chat, and audience Q&A. The book examines the inextricable link between environmentalism, racism, and privilege, and promotes awareness of the fundamental truth that we cannot save the planet without uplifting the voices of its people — especially those most often unheard. 
     
  • 51st Annual Stanford Powwow celebrates Indigeneity at Stanford (May 6-8). The Stanford Native community came together for an incredible celebration of Indigenous cultures, vitality, and intergenerational resilience with dance, arts and crafts, food, songs, and more.
     
  • Dr. Richard Nevle book reading at the Farm (May 6). EJWG member Dr. Richard Nevle led a book reading of The Paradise Notebook: 90 Miles Across the Sierra Nevada at the farm with music & celebration.
     
  • Dr. Liz Carlisle book reading at the Farm (May 4). Dr. Liz Carlisle, UC Santa Barbara Professor and author of Healing Grounds: Climate, Justice, and the Deep Roots of Regenerative Farming, joined us for a conversation about intersections between racial justice and regenerative agriculture. 
     
  • 2022 TEACH Conference: Sustainable Teaching and Learning (April 22). At the Spring 2022 TEACH Conference, the Teaching Commons team, hosted a free, in-person conference at Paul Brest Hall for all members of the Stanford community to explore what we as educators and learners can contribute to sustainability in education. EJ community member Julia Novy gave an inspiring keynote address. And Emily Polk facilitated a thought-provoking plenary student panel discussion.
     
  • Phone-banking State Senators in support of the Muwekma Ohlone tribe (April 22). In partnership with the Muwekma Ohlone tribe and Stanford’s “Justice for Muwekma” organization, students organized a day of phone-banking State Senators to support the Muwekma Ohlone Tribe’s fight to restore its status as a federally recognized tribe.
     
  • Earth Day volunteer work day with the Stanford Conservation Program (April 22). The Stanford Conservation Program, in partnership with the Native American Cultural Center, El Centro, Chicano y Latino, Asian American Activities Center, the Environmental Justice Working Group, and Hui O Nā Moku, led participants in clearing invasive mustard in Lake Lagunita, in order  to clear habitat for California Tiger Salamanders and other species that call Stanford home.
     
  • Applying Environmental Justice Frameworks to Sustainability Science Research, panel and social event (April 19). In this panel, a group of scholars described how environmental justice frameworks can impact scientific research promoting social justice and environmental sustainability. After the panel, a social event was held at Koret Park to connect with the panelists and other people interested in EJ topics.
We are excited to share our Environmental Justice blog series devoted to highlighting our most pressing and timely EJ issues!

These stories center the work of community organizations, highlight urgent issues and innovative solutions, and perhaps most importantly, illuminate the stories and storytellers fighting for a better world.

Interested in submitting a short blog post to be featured on our site? Please email us!

Ways to get involved: TwitterFacebookEmail listserv

Comments, suggestions, or questions? Please contact us at ejwgstanford@gmail.com
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EJWG Coordinating Council members (as of winter 2022):

Emily Polk, Program in Writing and Rhetoric; Sibyl Diver, Earth Systems Program; Rodolfo Dirzo, Biology, Woods Institute for the Environment; Rob Jackson, Earth System Science, Woods Institute for the Environment, Precourt Institute; Esther Conrad, Haas Center for Public Service; Patrick Archie, Stanford Educational Farm; Richard Nevle, Earth Systems Program; Isabel Carrera Zamanillo, School of Earth, Office of Diversity, Equity and Inclusion; Jorge Ramos, Jasper Ridge Biological Reserve; Jessie Brunner, Center for Human Rights and International Justice; Jane Willenbring, Geological Sciences; Sarah Fletcher, Civil and Environmental Engineering; Kajal Khanna, Emergency Medicine, Pediatrics, Global Pediatric Emergency Equity Lab; Lisa Patel, Pediatrics, Sean N. Parker Center for Allergy and Asthma Research; Alesia Montgomery, Stanford University Libraries, Urban Studies; Alesia Montgomery, Stanford University Libraries, Urban Studies; Adam Nayak, Civil and Environmental Engineering Undergraduate Equity Group; Mike Wilcox, Native American Studies, Comparative Studies in Race and Ethnicity; Arushi Agastwar, Students for a Sustainable Stanford; Bianca Santos, Emmett Interdisciplinary Program in Environment and Resources; Karli Moore, Emmett Interdisciplinary Program in Environment and Resources; Nancy Chang, Students for Environmental and Racial Justice; Nate Ramos, Students for Environmental and Racial Justice; Neha Patkar, Students for a Sustainable Stanford; Tanvi Dutta Gupta, Students for a Sustainable Stanford; Keoni Rodriguez, Stanford Hui o Nā Moku, The Pacific Islander Coalition of Stanford University; Navami Jain, Stanford Climate and Health, Stanford School of Medicine; Ella Norman, Stanford Climate and Health, Stanford School of Medicine; Janet Wu, Stanford Climate and Health, Stanford School of Medicine; Jonathan Lu, Stanford Climate and Health, Stanford School of Medicine; Chris LeBoa, Environmental Health Sciences; Elliott White Jr., Earth Systems Science; Kenji Ikemoto, Center for Teaching and Learning; Mahina Kaomea, Stanford Hui o Nā Moku, The Pacific Islander Coalition of Stanford University; Belinda Ramirez, Stanford Introductory Studies - Civic, Liberal, and Global Education; Stephanie Safdi, Stanford Environmental Law Clinic

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