How to Join the People's Climate March and March for Science
Record-breaking global temperatures. Unprecedented attacks on government scientists. Growing risks to America's workers and communities. An administration that appears unwilling to accept—nevermind act on—well-established scientific facts.
Science, evidence, facts, and reason form the very foundation of a strong democracy—and they are under attack like never before.
Now is the time to stand up for science, justice, and our democracy itself.
The Union of Concerned Scientists is proud to co-sponsor two important upcoming marches: the People's Climate March and March for Science. Details on how you can participate are below. A week of science action connects the two events—an ever-growing list of activities in Washington, DC and across the country. Stay tuned for details.
The People's Climate March
Saturday, April 29 | Washington, DC
Organized by the People's Climate Movement and co-sponsored by UCS, this march is mobilizing and uniting the voices of scientists, health workers, labor unions, environmental justice groups, and more.
Join UCS and thousands of other concerned people as we march on Washington for jobs, justice, and climate.
Learn more about the People's Climate March, including its platform and goals for addressing the growing risks of climate change. Dozens of sisters marches are planned as well—find one near you. More questions? Check out our Frequently Asked Questions about the People's Climate March.
The March for Science
Saturday, April 22 | Washington, DC and locations across the US
Join UCS as we rally in support of science and evidence-based policy making. If you don’t live near DC, find one of the hundreds of satellite marches planned around the world.
The March for Science is a celebration of science. It's not about scientists or politicians—it is about the very real role that science plays in all of our lives and the essential role it must play in shaping decisions and policies that affect us all.
Are you a scientist?
We are also hosting a scientist training on Friday, April 21, on how to have effective in-district meetings with members of Congress.