Syrian refugee, Malik Alarmash, left, speaks with Clarkston Mayor Ted Terry, right, at the Refuge Coffee Shop in Clarkston, Georgia. Stephanie Steinbrecher with the Sierra Club, center, listens.

Legally, ‘climate refugees’ don’t exist. But in Georgia, they say they’re already here.

Climate Change

Climate scientists agree that storms and droughts are becoming more severe, and the trend is only going to continue. As people get displaced, they face a big question: rebuild or relocate? It’s a dilemma that many people across the globe are facing and will inevitably lead to more people on the move to places like Clarkston, Georgia.

Customers are shown lining up at the side of Refuge Coffee Company's truck.

What the world can learn from Georgia: Democracy is a process

Global Politics
Former refugee Birendra Dhakal and his citizenship class

America will become majority-minority in 2043 — but in many ways that new America has already arrived

Global Politics