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Thousands took to the streets around the world during the global day of strike on March 15, 2019. In France, organizers counted more than 350,000 people who joined strikes across the country, with 45,000 people marching in Paris. In this photo, youth hold banners reading 'no nature, no future' during the strike in Paris. Photo by Thomas SAMSON/AFP/ Getty Images
From the Fall 1984 catalog, Julie Galton and friends show off their brightly colored Baggies after rolling around in a patch of mud by the Colorado River. Photo: Chris Brown

Under the Mud

By Rachel G. Horn   |   May 14, 2019 May 14, 2019

Julie Galton hadn’t been to a Patagonia store in years when she realized she needed some new Baggies™ for her upcoming summer trip to the Colorado River with her son. But when she went to Patagonia.com to grab a few pairs, she was unexpectedly greeted by a familiar face. Hers. It was the only… Read More

Phones and social media were instrumental to the organizers of the Youth Climate Strike US who learned about climate change by doing research online and used social media to mobilize tens of thousands of like-minded kids across the country. From left to right: Maddy Fernands, 15, Isra Hirsi, 16, Karla Stephan, 14, (top right) and Nadia Nazar, 16, all organizers of the strike in Washington, D.C. Photo: Matt Eich

The Last Generation

By Prince Shakur   |   May 1, 2019 May 1, 2019

On March 15, spirits are high among a group of friends in Washington, D.C. Isra Hirsi, 16, Haven Coleman, 13, and other teen girls sprint to the lawn of the Capitol Building after a morning meeting at a nearby cafe. They laugh as they walk and chant, “Whose planet? Our… Read More

Growing hemp is easy. This fibrous plant needs no pesticides or irrigation and requires low quantities of fertilizer. But turning hemp into fabric is a complicated task that requires an expertise American farmers will need to regain. Photo: Lloyd Belcher

Hemp Is Back

By Diane French   |   May 1, 2019 May 1, 2019

It’s hard not to notice the hype around hemp today. Pick up any lifestyle magazine, enter a pharmacy, talk to a health-food store employee or just the person next to you in yoga class—at some point you’ll learn about its miraculous powers. In particular, near-unbelievable claims swirl around cannabidiol, or… Read More

A wild female Chinook salmon surges upstream toward the spawning grounds. Vancouver Island, British Columbia. Photo: Eiko Jones

What’s a Fish Eater to Do?

By Langdon Cook   |   Apr 24, 2019 April 24, 2019

When Kevin Davis was a kid growing up in southeast Louisiana, recycling meant filling the pickup with trash and driving down to the river to dump it. Just the same, he and his neighbors had a reverence for the wild. “We prided ourselves on being hunter-gatherers,” he says. He’d bring… Read More

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Anne Keller and Jen Zeuner enjoying postride beers at Pizza Point on the Kokopelli Loops. Photo: Carl Zoch

Life of Pie

By Diane French   |   Apr 19, 2019 April 19, 2019

Friday night at the Hot Tomato is not for those in a hurry. Hungry customers grip pints of beer and compare notes on the day’s rides in lines that spill into the parking lot. Music pumps and the staff whirls behind the counter, tossing floury dough, yelling requests to the… Read More

Illustration: Mortis Studio

Stop New Offshore Drilling

By Patagonia   |   Apr 15, 2019 April 15, 2019

The Trump administration wants to open almost all of America’s coastline to the oil industry, putting our beaches and oceans at serious risk. Fifty years ago, an offshore rig spilled 100,000 barrels of crude oil into California’s Santa Barbara Channel, creating a 35-mile slick that fouled the… Read More

Some people will do anything to avoid pulling out a headlamp. Alyson Dimmitt Gnam catches her breath before hammering out the twilight descent to the car. Glacier National Park, Montana. Photo: Steven Gnam

Nose to the Wind

By Steve House   |   Apr 12, 2019 April 12, 2019

In his new book, Training for the Uphill Athlete, Steve House joins forces with coach Scott Johnston and athlete Kílian Jornet to develop a comprehensive approach to finding the joy and the payoff of intense training effort. Even lunges. The wind had made its presence known all… Read More

Roadside attraction or emergency bathroom stop? Sometimes they are one and the same. Photo: Kern Ducote

Business Is Good

By Kern Ducote   |   Apr 10, 2019 April 10, 2019

I lost track of how many people asked us why we were driving into the deeper nooks of New England during the middle of winter. I knew the answer, but I’d be lying if I didn’t question the reasoning myself. The Worn Wear crew set out to visit a few… Read More

Illustration: Walker Cahall

The Van Fan

By The Dirtbag Diaries   |   Apr 9, 2019 April 9, 2019

Jeanie Adamson, a 50-something mom, decided to switch things up last year for spring break. When she told her son, Luke, she wanted to ski at every resort between Dallas and Lake Tahoe, he offered up his newly-renovated 1990 Dodge Ram van, Sherrod, for the job. The two of them… Read More

Among the sacred sites Bears Ears National Monument is intended to preserve are these Pueblo cliff dwellings and granaries (for storing maize) on Comb Ridge, Utah. Photo: Josh Ewing

Hey, How’s That Lawsuit Against the President Going?

By Patagonia   |   Apr 9, 2019 April 9, 2019

Glad you asked … and if you aren’t already aware, in December 2017, President Trump issued a proclamation slashing Utah’s Bears Ears National Monument by 85 percent and Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, 100 miles to the west of Bears Ears, by half. In an unprecedented response, we joined… Read More

Sandstone features on the northern border of the Diné reservation. Photo: Ace Kvale

Why Run

By Meaghen Brown   |   Apr 5, 2019 April 5, 2019

Some time in the northern corner of the Diné reservation helps clarify why this question is so hard to answer. A girl wakes and runs toward the light, her dark hair streaming behind her as she races in the direction of the rising sun. She hears the prayers of her… Read More

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