A (non-comprehensive) list of interesting and relevant climate change, climate policy, and environmental justice stories.

Here’s Where Biden’s Climate Law Is Working, and Where It’s Falling Short. Electric vehicles are booming as expected, a new analysis found, but renewable power isn’t growing as quickly as hoped. (read the full story here)

Republican Attacks on Biden’s Climate Law Raise Concerns Ahead of Election. Executives of companies with clean energy projects are facing questions about the potential for a rollback of the law and its incentives if a Republican wins. (read the full story here)

SEC expected to scale back landmark climate disclosure rule. If finalized, the pared-back rule would represent a major victory for groups like the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and the American Farm Bureau Federation. (read the full story here)

‘Entire timetable at risk’: Rich countries’ squabbling undermines historic climate deal. Squabbles involving the EU, Russia, Turkey and the United States are holding up the launch of a board that’s supposed to oversee aid to communities wracked by disasters. (read the full story here)

Countries draw battle lines for talks on new climate finance goal. Developed and developing countries are gearing up for heated discussions over the size of the goal and who should provide money for it. (read the full story here)

Switzerland proposes first UN expert group on solar geoengineering. A draft resolution aimed at creating a space for discussion on sun dimming technologies will be debated at the summit of the UN’s environment body this month. (read the full story here)

Disadvantaged communities in Massachusetts twice as likely to have poor roads—and pay the cost in gas. A new study led by University of Massachusetts Amherst engineers paints a clear picture that people in disadvantaged communities in Massachusetts have poorer road quality and are more likely to need to use more fuel for their vehicles as a result. (read the full story here)

Q&A: Robert Bullard Says 2024 Is the Year of Environmental Justice for an Inundated Shiloh, Alabam. “If we plan for environmental standards that would protect children, the most vulnerable in our society, we protect everybody. When we place the most vulnerable at risk, we place everybody at risk.” (read the full story here)