Climate change is affecting the places that birds need to survive. Audubon's Survival By Degrees report shows that two-thirds of North American bird species could face extinction if we fail to slow the rate of global temperature rise. That's why we support common-sense solutions to reducing carbon emissions, including conserving and restoring forests, wetlands, and grasslands that provide important habitat for birds and serve as natural solutions for storing carbon, and investing in responsibly sited clean energy.
Audubon's Climate News
Offshore Wind in The Gulf Will Help Stabilize Climate, But Communities Must Fully Benefit
Mya-Rose Craig’s Search for Family Amid an Extraordinary Life of World Birding
We Need Bird-Friendly Transmission to Fight Climate Change. Getting There Will Take Collective Action.
A Photographer Documents Kelp Forests’ Decline and Efforts to Bring Them Back
The Audubon Guide to Climate Action
From community science observations to in-depth research from our staff scientists, Audubon applies its cutting-edge science in conservation, mitigation, and adaptation efforts across the United States and into Central and South America, where many of North America’s climate-sensitive birds spend their winters.
Survival by Degrees: 389 Bird Species on the Brink
Audubon Report Shows That Important Bird Habitats are Key Natural Solutions to Climate Change
New Audubon Study: Climate Change Threatens Bird Populations in the National Wildlife Refuge System
Clean Energy Initiative
Transitioning to clean energy is critical for birds and people because it will help to reduce pollution, slow the rise in global temperatures, and preserve the places that climate-vulnerable birds need to survive. That’s why Audubon strongly supports strategies and projects that deliver clean energy and transmission while also avoiding, minimizing, and mitigating negative impacts on birds and other wildlife. We also weigh in on permitting policies for species protected by longstanding federal laws.
Climate change affects regions and communities in different ways. That's why Audubon staff, state offices, chapters, and members are working to advance climate policy and planning on the local, state, national, and hemispheric levels. With nearly two dozen state programs, chapters in all 50 states, and international teams focusing on Latin America, the Caribbean, and Canada, Audubon has the presence and committed membership to act on climate in communities across the hemisphere.
Supreme Court Decision Threatens Waterways that Birds (and People) Need
Federal Permitting Reform Can Bolster Our Economy While Protecting Wildlife and Communities
New EPA Proposal Would be Key to Achieving Climate Goals for Birds and People
Climate Initiative National Leadership
Senior Director, Climate Strategy, National Audubon Society
Chief Executive Officer and Ex Officio Board Director
Vice President, Political Affairs
Director, State and Local Climate Strategy
Vice President of Climate
Communications Director, Advocacy
Senior Director, Government Affairs