It may sound strange that participants at a federal agency cite their faith as their reason for supporting the EPA. But it should not and may be a more normative experience as the links between faith and ecology are deepened. Interfaith Power & Light, whose guiding mission is a religious response to global warming and climate change, has been leading the way for this shift to happen. This article speaks to the growing phenomenon of faith-based voices in support of the environment. North Carolina Interfaith Power & Light‘s activity in a coal ash letter writing campaign is cited here as an example of such action.
American Progress March 8, 2011