Breaking Beans Final Report and Stories

Greens in Australia provide lessons for U.S. communities transitioning from coal

Abandoned Mine Land Program: A Policy Analysis for Central Appalachia and the Nation by Kendall Bilbrey and Eric Dixon

The Path from Coal to Renewable Energy Can Be Difficult (Washington Post article quoting fellow Eric Dixon)

Saving Appalachia by Ryan Weisser

Abandoned Mine Lands Program Report: Opportunities for regional investment

Local Food Value Chains in Charleston, WV by AppFellow Joey Aloi

Nationswell: Meet the Millenialls That Are Looking for Ways to Leave Coal in the Dust

WMMT's Mountain Talk

Yes Magazine: Young People Are Pioneering Appalachia's Post-Coal Economy 

AML Policy Priorities Group releases paper demonstrating economic potential of reclaiming abandoned mine lands

App Fellows present at Appalachian Studies Association Conference in Spring 2015

Appalachians push for clean water, climate justice

Agencies seek area coal mine sites

North Carolina: Opportunity Threads brings new hope for textile manufacturing in Western North Carolina

Common Dreams on host communities' efforts to Break the Grip of the Fossil Fuel Economy

Group aims to find, clean up abandoned mines in Tennessee

Can Appalachian communities influence mine cleanup, create jobs, diversify economy?

Appalachian Funders Network: Spotlight

Joe Solomon: "I can't wait to trumpet up the Appalachian Transition Fellows"

Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta: Partner Update

Mountain Messenger celebrates local resident's fellowship

Floyd County Times announces launch of Appalachian Transition Fellows

Louisville's WFPL: New program aims to rebuild the region's economy

Design Affects: These 3 Fellowships Will Change Your Perception of Public Service Design

Altruism by Design: How to Effect Social Change as an Architect

Appalachian State University celebrates Zach Swick's fellowship

New Appalachian fellowship program aims to rebuild the region's economy

Breaking the grip of the fossil fuel economy: If it can happen in Appalachia, it can happen anywhere