350 Tacoma is building a future that’s just, prosperous, equitable and safe from the effects of climate change.

350 Tacoma works to build a multi-generational, multi-racial, multi-issue movement to create the people power needed to rapidly transform our economy and society for a just, clean, safe world for all.

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Even Planning Commission Seems Frustrated with City Council

This is probably how you say "WTF are you doing?" within city government. Excerpts from a letter to the IPS ...
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A Public Spectacle for Climate Action

Dressed in white doctor’s coats, volunteers from 350 Tacoma paraded a 16-foot wide pair of glasses from 311 Puyallup Avenue ...
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City Council Flunks Climate Action

On December 10th, 2019, Mayor Woodards and Council Members Beale and Mello presented Resolution 40509, acknowledging the perils of our ...
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19 hours ago

350 Tacoma
"Convincing people the game is over is one of the key ways dictators take power. Scholars warn never to consent in advance to what you anticipate an autocrat will demand." -- Historian Heather Cox Richardson ... See MoreSee Less
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1 day ago

350 Tacoma
VOLUNTEER FOR THE NEXT WORK PARTY: SAT, SEPT. 18, 9-12. RSVP here: www.earthcorps.org/volunteer/event/a0E1E00000QKthFUAT/It’s not well known, but some of the most beautiful views in Tacoma are found in the Port of Tacoma or, more accurately, the delta of the Puyallup River. All of what is now known as the “Port of Tacoma” was once pristine estuary. For thousands of years, it has been the traditional fishing and gathering grounds of the Puyallup Tribe of Indians. Per terms of the 1854 Medicine Creek Treaty, all of what is now known as the “Port of Tacoma” was land reserved in perpetuity for the Puyallup Tribe. It was subsequently stolen from them, developed for heavy industry, dredged, filled, and polluted beyond recognition.These photos are taken at qʷiqʷəlut — the salt marsh that 350 Tacoma has stewarded for nearly four years — located deep in the industrial Port of Tacoma, between a fossil fuel oil terminal and a container shipping yard.We hold work parties typically on the third Saturday of each month, and welcome volunteers to help us!! RSVP here: www.earthcorps.org/volunteer/event/a0E1E00000QKthFUAT/Our goal is to love this little salt marsh back to health. We restore native plants on the site, pull out invasive weeds, pick up garbage, and teach people about the history of the port and show them the beauty of the Tideflats.The salt marsh was initially named for a French chemical company — Rhone Poulenc — that once operated on this site, but in consultation with the Puyallup Tribal Language Program we have officially restored a native Twulshootseed place name: qʷiqʷəlut (“little marsh”).Come join us! #puyalluptribe #qwiqwelut #standwithpuyallup #refinerytown #saltmarsh #siterestoration #naturalclimatesolutions #climatejustice #environmentaljustice ... See MoreSee Less
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