The Latest News and Updates

 

Jun 20, 2022

Statement from the Deep South Center for Environmental Justice on the Supreme Court’s Decision in West Virginia v. EPA

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: June 30, 2022 NEW ORLEANS, LA – New Orleans, LA  - In response to today’s Supreme Court’s decision in the West Virginia v. EPA case, Dr. Beverly Wright, Executive Director of the Deep South Center for Environmental Justice, released the following statement: “Today’s US Supreme Court decision is the latest in a series of egregious rulings that put millions of people at risk. By ruling that the EPA does not have the authority to regulate carbon pollution from power plants, the Supreme Court jeopardizes our health and blocks environmental justice. Black and other communities of color are disproportionately exposed to power plant pollution which causes premature deaths and worsens the climate crisis. Power plant companies have targeted communities where, on average, 52 percent of residents are Black, Indigenous, Latino, and Asian American. This preemptive strike on the EPA’s ability to reduce power plant pollution denies our right to clean air and climate action. We will continue our fight for environmental justice and equitable climate solutions.”...

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Jun 15, 2022

Navigate NOLA Releases Bold New Citywide Campaign Celebrating positive images of Black Girls  

The pioneering Collaborative for African-American Girls and Women presents, “Let Black Girls Be…”to  inspire and empower the community to nurture and protect black girlhood.   New Orleans—The Collaborative for African-American Girls and Women (CAAGW), a powerhouse team of Black women leading organizations that serve black girls in the city of New Orleans, unveils “Let Black Girls Be…”, a new campaign created by Navigate NOLA. The social marketing campaign aims to dismantle racist and sexist attitudes towards black girls that give rise to disparities across the systems with which black girls interface. The campaign’s call to action is unique in that it positions behavior change as the product being marketed, calling on the community at large to shift historically negative attitudes towards black girls and black women to celebrating black girls and extending the same grace to black girls that is extended to their white counterparts throughout girlhood.   The campaign features billboards, located throughout the city of New Orleans, of black and white portraits of black girls, captured by documentary photographer Nina Robinson. The community at large is encouraged to participate in the campaign by visiting the campaign website, www.letblackgirlsbe.com, to create their own images, celebrating black women and black girls, and posting them to social media.   CAAGW is a consortium comprised of community-based organizations/projects that support African-American girls in the city of New Orleans. CAAGW works to address the ascending  disparities in education, health and economics that African-American girls face. CAAGW utilizes a collective impact framework to evaluate the impact of programming across the partnering  organizations that serve African-American girls in the city of New Orleans. CAAGW leads small scale research initiatives to examine the experiences of African American girls and young  women that can be brought to scale to better support a landscape that advances equity for  African-American girls and women. CAAGW is comprised of the following organizations: 1.)  Navigate NOLA, 2.) Project Butterfly New Orleans, 3.) The Orchid Society, 4.) Daughters Beyond Incarceration and 5.) The Beautiful Foundation.   CAAGW members, Dr. Danielle Wright and Dr. Rashida Govan, as part of this campaign, co authored a book chapter, elevating the collective power of black women working with black girls, and the expected publishing date of the book is Fall 2022. This summer, CAAGW will release a collective impact report, demonstrating the collective  power of the collaborating organizations and their work, led by black women and centered in the  experiences of black girls.  The “Let Black Girls Be…” campaign continues to provide educators, school based mental  health professionals and youth serving community-based organizations with training and  professional development that seek to expand their capacity to meet the unique needs of black  girls, and to shift schools and communities to spaces of healing for black girls.  For more information, please contact: Dr. Danielle Wright  Navigate NOLA  Danielle.wright@navigatenola.com   ...

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Jun 9, 2022

Deep South Center for Environmental Justice Commends New Orleans City Council for Prohibiting Carbon Capture and Storage

Deep South Center for Environmental Justice Commends New Orleans City Council for Prohibiting Carbon Capture and Storage   June 9, 2022 NEW ORLEANS -  Today, the New Orleans City Council passed Resolution NO. R-22-219 after passing through committee unanimously. Brought forward by Councilmember Helena Moreno, this resolution urges the prohibition of underground storage of carbon dioxide and facilities for this purpose.  The Deep South Center for Environmental Justice (DSCEJ) commends the city’s leaders for taking action to protect Louisiana and New Orleans from the risks of carbon capture and storage (CCS) and related technology.  The DSCEJ has been pushing local and federal leaders to consider the potential consequences of CCS on Black communities around the Gulf Coast who have dealt with the consequences of the oil and gas industry’s careless pollution on their health and livelihood for decades. “I am proud of New Orleans for being a trailblazer in policies that protect local communities from CCS technologies,” said Dr. Beverly Wright, Executive Director of the Deep South Center for Environmental Justice. “As I said when Energy Secretary Jennifer Granholm visited recently, supporting CCS will encourage the growth of fossil fuel industries and continue the injustice of putting profits over communities of color. Instead, we need to develop and implement an energy plan for Louisiana that cleans our air and powers our homes and vehicles while prioritizing equitable investments in communities and invests in people to get the necessary training for clean energy jobs of the future. We encourage other local municipalities around the country to follow New Orleans’ lead to prohibit CCS technology.” There is evidence that shows that carbon capture could lead to significant environmental, health, and safety risks, including: Unregulated collection of carbon dioxide at industrial facilities, which can mix in other toxic chemicals;  New pipelines to transport corrosive carbon streams that will cause leaks over time; and Underground disposal, which can break down wells, move through abandoned wells, contaminate groundwater, and potentially cause earthquakes.  As the federal government considers a massive investment into carbon capture and storage, DSCEJ calls on Congress to fund an impact analysis on carbon capture and storage to be conducted by EPA, DOE and other relevant agencies.    Contact: Ginger LeBlanc Deep South Center for Environmental Justice gingerl@dscej.org ‪(504) 298-9878‬ ...

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May 27, 2022

Environmental Justice Voice Newsletter

MAY 2022 EDITION: IN THIS ISSUE: Annual Conference Recap ECWTP Graduation CBO News Success Stories Powerlands Film Fundraiser READ NOW >>

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May 25, 2022

Groups Urge Gov. Edwards to Establish State Energy Plan to Compete for Federal Funds 

Groups Urge Gov. Edwards to Establish State Energy Plan to Compete for Federal Funds  Energy Secretary Encourages Community Participation in Equitable Energy Investments May 25, 2022 NEW ORLEANS - The Deep South Center for Environmental Justice and the Alliance for Affordable Energy sent a letter urging Governor Edwards to establish an energy plan to make Louisiana competitive for the billions of dollars available from the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law administered by the Department of Energy. Their letter follows an historic meeting in New Orleans in which the US Department of Energy (DOE) Secretary Jennifer Granholm met with community, environmental justice, and energy consumer advocates yesterday. She encouraged them to participate in decisions on equitable energy investments. Currently, the DOE reports that $62 billion in funds from the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law are now available for energy projects.   Inaction on an energy plan for Louisiana limits opportunities to fund projects that can save lives during power outages by innovating the electric grid, as well as support the transition to an equitable renewable energy economy.   In their letter, the groups urge Governor Edwards develop a state energy plan with public participation and focus on communities who are harmed by oil and gas industries, have yet to recover from past hurricanes, struggle to pay electric and gas bills, and are disconnected from efficient and renewable energy.   Text of the letter follows.   Dear Governor Edwards:   We respectfully urge you to take action on establishing an energy plan for Louisiana. As you know, without this plan, Louisiana is less competitive for the billions of dollars from the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law that are awarded by the US Department of Energy. We recommend a plan that prioritizes investments in Louisiana communities harmed by oil and gas industries and a transition to an equitable and renewable energy economy that creates opportunities for workers.   Louisiana residents have been failed by a poorly maintained energy grid with extended power outages that have resulted in deaths from carbon monoxide poisoning and excessive heat. Fenceline communities are exposed to toxic air from oil refineries, gas production facilities, abandoned wells, and oil waste disposal. Families struggle to pay electric and gas bills with soaring fuel charges. Many homes in Louisiana are in need of weatherization to use energy efficiently. The climate crisis we face is fueled by energy we must transition away from in order to sustain our future. After decades of denying climate change, the oil and gas industry is seeking to expand in the state with unproven and highly risky technology called carbon capture and storage. We need an energy plan for Louisiana that provides real solutions.   Solar power with battery storage, wind energy, and energy efficiency can clean our air, keep the power on, create new jobs for Louisiana, and help us to meet the climate goal. A plan focused on strategies for achieving these solutions is urgently needed to improve our environment and economy.   We offer our support to assist your office in developing an energy plan that is centered on equity. We strongly recommend meaningful and effective engagement with communities across the state to provide input in developing this plan.   We would appreciate the opportunity to meet with you and your staff to get to work on an equitable energy plan for Louisiana. Sincerely, Beverly Wright, Executive Director Deep South Center for Environmental Justice www.dscej.org Logan Burke, Executive Director Alliance for Affordable Energy www.all4energy.org   Contact: Logan Burke Alliance for Affordable Energy logan@all4energy.org 646-942-7149   Ginger LeBlanc Deep South Center for Environmental Justice gingerl@dscej.org ‪(504) 298-9878‬   ...

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May 23, 2022

US DOE Secretary Travels to Louisiana

US DOE Secretary Jennifer Granholm Travels to Louisiana Today, the Deep South Center for Environmental Justice (DSCEJ) will be among leaders of nonprofit organizations to meet in New Orleans with Secretary Jennifer Granholm, US Department of Energy. This will be the first time for a cabinet official to meet with community, environmental justice, and energy consumer advocates to talk about energy policy and investment in Louisiana. Dr. Beverly Wright, Executive Director of the Deep South Center for Environmental Justice: “I’m looking forward to discussing with Secretary Granholm how local communities are driving policies to transition to an equitable and renewable energy economy in New Orleans that need her support. I would like her to understand that doling out taxpayer dollars for the climate scam of carbon capture and storage would only encourage coal, oil, and gas industries to grow and continue the injustice of sacrificing Black and other communities to these hazardous industries. We need an energy plan for Louisiana that cleans our air and prioritizes equitable investments in communities to efficiently power homes and vehicles with renewable energy, as well as invest in people to get the necessary training for these jobs.”   ...

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May 20, 2022

Environmental and Climate Justice Storytellers Collective Internship for NOLA High School Students

The Deep South Center for Environmental Justice (DSCEJ), in collaboration with CLEAR Environmental, is now accepting applications for the Environmental and Climate Justice Storytellers Collective Internship. High school interns representing New Orleans will partner with regional experts in Science, Technology, Engineering, Math, and Medicine (STEMM) and environmental and climate justice organizations to chronicle stories of vulnerable communities adversely affected by climate change and environmental hazards.  Interns will build capacity to work with community organizations locally and will learn about their community’s work through the development of digital stories. Environmental storytelling will include multi-media training that will help interns to develop communication and technology skills while bringing together knowledge and practices needed to understand and address issues of environmental and climate justice.  DEADLINE: JUNE 30, 2022 INTERNSHIP BEGINS: AUGUST 15, 2022 For more details and application instructions, please click on the flyer below. ...

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May 5, 2022

Powerlands (copy)

The Southern Premiere of Powerlands, featuring a post-screening discussion w/ local organizers & the filmmaker. About this event Presented by Deep South Center for Environmental Justice and PATOIS Film Collective: Powerlands, a new film about Indigenous Rights and Environmental Justice. Screening and Benefit, Wednesday, May 18, 6:30pm, at the Broad Theater. Featuring a post-screening discussion with: Shannon Rainey, President of Residents of Gordon Plaza Donny Verdin, Vice Principle Chief, United Houma Nation Powerlands Director Ivey Camille Manybeads Tso Tickets: $10 All proceeds from this event will be equally shared with the United Houma Nation & the Residents of Gordon Plaza.  CLICK TO GET TICKETS ABOUT POWERLANDS A young Navajo filmmaker investigates displacement of Indigenous people and devastation of the environment caused by the same chemical companies that have exploited the land where she was born. On this personal and political journey she learns from Indigenous activists across three continents. Powerlands is the winner of best film at 2022 American Documentary Film Festival (AmDocs). This screening is the US Southern Premiere. ABOUT IVEY CAMILLE MANYBEADS TSO Ivey Camille Manybeads Tso is an award-winning queer Navajo filmmaker, and a recent fellow with the Firelight Media Documentary Filmmaker Lab. She started making films at the age of 9, through the Native youth media project Outta Your Backpack Media. At the age of 13 she made the award-winning fiction film In the Footsteps of Yellow Woman, based in the true story of her great-great-great grandmother Yellow Woman, who lived through the Navajo Long Walk of 1864-1868. The film screened in over 90 film festivals internationally and won 11 awards. Ivey Camille continued to refine her filmmaking craft with a full scholarship to Idyllwild Arts Academy in California. She later returned home to work on films in her community of Navajo Nation. At the age of 19, Ivey Camille began work on Powerlands, her first feature. ...

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Apr 20, 2022

ICYMI: Justice40 Implementation Announcement and Eighth Annual HBCU Climate Change Conference

New Orleans, Louisiana -- Last week, Dr. Beverly Wright of the Deep South for Environmental Justice joined Peggy Shepard of WE ACT for Environmental Justice and Dr. Robert Bullard of the Robert D. Bullard Center for Environmental and Climate Justice to announce plans to support equitable implementation of Justice40 at the state and local level and empower local communities to participate in the policy-making process.     The announcement kicked off the Eighth Annual HBCU Climate Change Conference, bringing together HBCU faculty and students, researchers, climate professionals and environmental justice and coastal community residents impacted by toxic facilities and severe weather events. Notable speakers included Dr. Beverly Wright, Dr. Robert Bullard, video remarks from United States Presidential Envoy for Climate John Kerry, Louisiana Congressman Troy Carter, Regional Administrator for EPA’s Southeast Region Daniel Blackman, Senior Advisor to EPA Administrator Michael Regan, Robin Morris Collin, New Orleans City Councilman Oliver Thomas, among many scholars, students, advocates, and experts.   Select coverage of the Justice40 implementation announcement and the HBCU Climate Change Conference can be found below.   AP: HBCU students, faculty press urgent need for climate action  04/15/2022 Drew Costley    Both joy and frustration are in the air in New Orleans at the HBCU Climate Change Conference this week as environmental and climate advocates and researchers from around the United States press for urgent climate action and pollution cleanup in poor communities and communities of color.   The conference, which goes through Saturday, has featured top officials and key advisors in the Biden administration, environmental and climate justice advocates from around the southeastern United States and faculty and students from the nation’s historically Black colleges and universities sharing their research.   [...]   Longtime leaders Beverly Wright and Robert Bullard, who are also conference co-founders and members of the White House Environmental Justice Advisory Council, expressed excitement over the changes.   “The movement has changed,” said Wright, who is also director of the Deep South Center for Environmental Justice. “It’s resourced for the first time at a level higher than it’s ever been resourced before.” For the first time in decades organizations like hers have been able to compensate grassroots organizations for community-based research, she said.   [...]   Wright said at a community forum to kick off the conference on Wednesday night that when she began doing environmental justice work back in 1990, there were 132 petrochemical facilities along the 85-mile corridor from New Orleans to Baton Rouge known by some as Cancer Alley. Now there are two dozen more.   “We live in a state that for years abdicated its environmental protection obligations” with respect to the chemical manufacturing industry, she said.   The HBCU Climate Change Conference is also traditionally a venue for local organizations to share their data and young researchers to present their studies. Major themes in that research this year were tracking air pollution in St. James and St. John parishes in Louisiana, as well as Houston; building flood protection in the port cities of Gulfport, Mississippi and New Orleans, and measuring the cumulative impact of pollution on environmental health in communities of color across the United States.   Reggie Sylvestine, a member of the Alabama–Coushatta tribe in Texas who works in fire prevention and management, was at the conference for the first time and said what he learned was eye-opening.   “I’m learning that all of the impacts are mainly on (other) minority communities,” Sylestine said. “And we’re being left out from getting the help that we need to alleviate these problems.”   Another first-time attendee, Karis Thomas, a psychology student at Howard University, said she’s been inspired to take on a leadership role by watching other students at the conference and seeing the research they’re taking on.   “What I’ve really gleaned from this conference is the student activism and seeing what’s new that’s coming in terms of taking responsibility” in a way that doesn’t rely on government or corporate support, she said. “Because we’ve seen that this work takes decades, it takes years, and we don’t have years.”   Essence: HBCU Students And Faculty Rally For Climate Action At Annual Conference 04/19/2022 Rayna Reid   After being postponed for the past two years due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the Eight Annual HBCU Climate Change Conference, finally convened in person last week, hosted by the Deep South Center for Environmental Justice along with Texas Southern University. The attendees’ discussion focused on several themes, such as air pollution tracking in Houston and Louisiana parishes, impacts on environmental health upon communities of color, and flood protection in Mississippi and Louisiana port cities.   [...]   Since the last conference in 2019, there have been many changes on the climate change and environmental justice front, most notably, the presidential transference from Trump to Biden, and the ensuing re-dedication to preserving our planet. The Biden administration created the nascent White House Environmental Justice Advisory Council in addition to an influx of private philanthropy in this space, including the Bezos Earth Fund.   [...]   Speaking at this year’s conference, Beverly Wright, a co-founder of the conference and also a member of the White House Environmental Justice Advisory Council said, “The movement has changed…It’s resourced for the first time at a level higher than it’s ever been resourced before…We find ourselves fighting old fights, fights (we thought) we won. And now we’re fighting them all over again. And that’s why we need you young people. This is your fight moving forward…We live in a state that for years abdicated its environmental protection obligations.”   E&E News: EJ advocates have a plan to monitor Biden's progress 04/13/2022 Kelsey Brugger The Biden administration has promoted its signature environmental justice initiative as a linchpin of its equity agenda, but few people outside Washington seem to have any idea what it is, three prominent activists said yesterday. “I have not met many elected officials in my state or in many others who have ever heard of it,” said Peggy Shepard, executive director of New York environmental justice group We Act for Environmental Justice. Shepard and two other top activists — Beverly Wright and Bob Bullard — yesterday announced their own shadow initiative to “complement” and “supplement” President Joe Biden’s agenda.   Their new three-pronged plan — backed by the Bezos Earth Fund — would track and monitor the federal government’s effort to invest 40 percent of climate-related benefits in areas long inflicted by environmental racism.   A virtual press conference yesterday from Wright and Bullard suggested the advocates are concerned with the administration’s implementation of Justice40, and other environmental justice initiatives throughout the government.   “We’ve seen in the past many situations where good projects ended up having bad results,” said Wright, founder of the Louisiana-based Deep South Center for Environmental Justice. “We don’t want to see that happening at this time.”   [...]   The Deep South Center for Environmental Justice will convene regional and national gatherings to foster community buy-in, she said.   Bullard, a professor at Texas Southern University, gave the administration a “passing” grade so far.   Shepard, who co-chairs the White House Environmental Justice Advisory Council, on which Wright and Bullard also sit, explained broadly: “Our efforts are really about accountability.” The Washington Post: Environmental justice leaders fault White House's race-neutral approach 04/13/2022 Maxine Joselow   Bullard, who is known as the “father of environmental justice” for his pioneering work, expressed concern that the screening tool would overlook middle-income Black communities that breathe dirtier air today because of decades of federal housing discrimination.   “Middle-income African-Americans who make $50-60,000 a year are more likely to live in neighborhoods that are more polluted than Whites who make $10,000,” he said. “The CEQ screening tool would miss those Black middle-class communities that have to live with flooding that was caused 100 years ago by racial redlining in the '20s.”   Bullard added that he is developing a “supplemental” screening tool that will include racial demographic data and will “show exactly what's being missed by not having race” in the government's screening tool.   [...] The other speakers on Tuesday's press call were Beverly Wright, founder and executive director of the Deep South Center for Environmental Justice, and Peggy Shepard, co-founder and executive director of WE ACT for Environmental Justice.   [...]   The three speakers also unveiled a plan to “engage, enlighten and empower” communities to implement the Justice40 Initiative. Wright and the Deep South Center for Environmental Justice will focus on educating communities about the initiative, strengthening partnerships with historically Black colleges and universities, and developing workshops and trainings on Justice40. Shepard and WE ACT for Environmental Justice will launch a pilot program in five cities to track the local use of Justice40 funds. Bullard and the Bullard Center for Environmental and Climate Justice will create and “field test” the supplemental screening tool.   The projects will be supported by the Bezos Earth Fund, which Amazon founder Jeff Bezos formed in 2020 to provide $10 billion in grants to environmental causes.   NOLA.com: Environmental activists urge Louisiana residents to push for federal clean-energy funds 04/15/2022 Roshaun Higgins Three environmental advocacy groups are teaming up to teach Louisiana residents how to clamor for more clean energy projects in their communities.  Representatives from the Deep South Center for Environmental Justice, WE ACT for Environmental Justice and the Robert D. Bullard Center for Environmental and Climate Justice said Tuesday that they will hold workshops for community leaders who want insight into environmental advocacy work.  “We've seen in the past many situations where good projects ended up having bad results. We don't want to see that happen this time,” said Beverly Wright, the Deep South Center’s director. “The three of us have come together to pool our resources and knowledge so that we can reach more people and create a movement around Justice 40.”  The model allows local residents to choose and advocate for their climate priorities, Wright said.  ### About Deep South Center for Environmental Justice  Families in the Gulf Coast deserve to live in communities that are free from deadly air and are more resilient to climate change and extreme weather. The Deep South Center for Environmental Justice (DSCEJ) works to empower and engage communities to put environmental justice and equity at the center of all climate action. Led by environmental justice scholar and advocate, author, civic leader and professor of Sociology Dr. Beverly L. Wright, the DSCEJ uses research, education, and community and student engagement to advocate for policy change, lead health and safety training for environmental careers, develop social and emotional community wellness programs, and create new and environmentally healthy opportunities for the residents of communities disproportionately impacted by historic environmental injustice.  ...

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Apr 6, 2022

City Council to Vote on Ethics Ban on Campaign Contributions

City Council to Vote on Ethics Ban on Campaign Contributions   On THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 2022, join us at City Hall or online to support an ethics ban on campaign contributions from companies regulated or contracted by the City Council. Last week, the Council Utility Committee voted in favor of this ban after hearing from people across the city. Don't miss your opportunity to be heard on this important issue.  Make your voice heard. Attend the meeting. Call, email or tweet your Councilmembers. Ask everyone you know in New Orleans to do the same.  WHAT DOES THE PROPOSED ETHICS LAW PROHIBIT?   “No Councilmember or candidate seeking the office of Councilmember shall accept or otherwise receive a campaign contribution or any other financial benefit of any value from:    Any entity that provides an electric or gas utility, cable, telecommunications or technology service regulated by the City Council;    Any political action committee, director or executive staff person of a corporation or entity regulated by the City Council;    Any person, firm or entity with a professional service contract awarded by the City Council; or   Any person, firm or entity with a professional service contract awarded by the New Orleans Sewerage and Water Board."      Click HERE to view the full text.   HOW CAN YOU HELP? MAKE YOUR VOICE HEARD!    Attend the City Council meeting and make a comment in support of the proposed ethics law. The meeting starts at 10:00 am on Thursday, April 7, 2022 in the Council Chambers at City Hall, 1300 Perdido Street.  Submit a comment on the Council website.  Be sure to send your comment no later than 8:00AM, Thursday, April 7 so that it can be read at the meeting. Select agenda item "Regular 10. Cal. No. 33,367 - By: Councilmember Moreno."  To submit your comment to the Council Utility Committee, click here.  BACKGROUND: The Greater New Orleans Interfaith Climate Coalition and its partner organizations proposed an ordinance, a local law, to strengthen the City of New Orleans Code of Ethics to prohibit a campaign contribution or other financial benefit from a utility provider or other entity that is regulated or contracted by the New Orleans City Council.  The passage of this ordinance is a necessary safeguard against the potential for undue influence on energy costs, climate policies, and other important issues handled by the Council that impact the daily lives of all New Orleanians.  The Ethics Review Board unanimously voted in favor of the proposed ethics law. The Council Utility Committee also voted in favor after hearing from people across this city who support this law. Councilmember Helena Moreno is sponsoring it, and was recently joined by Councilmembers J.P. Morrell (At-Large), Joe Giarrusso (District A), and Freddie King (District C), as co-sponsors. GNOICC proposed the ban on campaign contributions from companies regulated or contracted by the City Council, which was approved by the Ethics Review Board in August 2021. Councilmember Helena Moreno introduced the legislation in February that was voted on today by the Utility, Cable, Telecommunications, and Technology Committee of the City Council. Summary of Prohibitions on Campaign Contributions by City and State Governments  DSCEJ PRESENTATION: Ethics Ban on Campaign Contributions ...

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