Why did you join KySEA?
Mountain Association for Community Economic Development Mountain Association for Community Economic Development

"MACED understands that systemic change in eastern Kentucky requires the government to be an effective partner in the development of the region. State government has the power to create the conditions needed for positive economic development to happen, turn demonstrations and local strategies into scaled programs, and remove barriers to social, economic and environmental progress. MACED seeks to advance a state policy agenda that supports green job creation, poverty alleviation and improved environmental and health conditions through investment in energy efficiency and renewable energy."

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Take Action!

Take action today to support clean, sustainable and affordable energy solutions.

 

Call, write and visit your elected representatives.

In the Kentucky General Assembly...


Leave a phone message:               1-(800)-372-7181
Send a faxed message:                 (502)-564-2144
Send an email:                             www.lrc.ky.gov/Legislators.htm
Schedule an appointment:            (502)-564-8100
 
To find out the names of your State Representative and Senator, you can call 800-372-7181 or visit https://cdcbp.ky.gov/VICWeb/index.jsp.


In the United States Congress...
Click here to find the name and contact information for your US Representative and Senator.

Write a letter to local and state newspapers.


Tips for writing letters to the editor.

Find any newspaper in Kentucky.

 

Support KySEA member groups by joining them!

KySEA is strong because people like you join and support our member groups. Click here to find contact information for any member group in this alliance. 
 

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Clean energy stories
Organizing for Clean Energy in Kentucky's Coal Fields Organizing for Clean Energy in Kentucky's Coal Fields

In the history of coal in America, Harlan County, Kentucky is legendary for its coal heritage, especially for the efforts of its people to organize for better living and working conditions. Labor unrest in the 1930s led to the county being referred to as “Bloody Harlan.” That same passion for progress and tradition of organizing continues today as Harlan County residents work to diversify their energy economy.

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