In the midst of the first of the Great American Biodiversity Extinction, one scientist is standing up for her principles and making a difference.
In the midst, of all the issues that matter most to us, one person is doing the most to change it.
In the middle of it all, a woman stands out as one of the only scientists who is willing to fight for her country.
A year after Hurricane Katrina devastated the Gulf Coast, Katrina survivors had to deal with unprecedented environmental devastation.
They were stranded in floodwaters, without adequate food, water, shelter, or clean water.
Many of them were forced to travel hundreds of miles away to safety.
But then the scientists who were helping to make the recovery effort came together to do something even bigger.
One of them was Mary Ellen Johnson.
She was a climate scientist and scientist with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.
As the storm raked the Gulf, Johnson was on a field trip to Louisiana to help rebuild the Louisiana Gulf Coast.
She had been working in Louisiana for decades.
But as the storm approached, Johnson became increasingly concerned about the health of the people living in the region.
The storm had been a disaster for people in the area, Johnson said, and many of them had become severely ill.
So she started to worry that the environment would be a disaster even more.
So she was on the phone with her sister, Mary Beth, who lives in Florida.
And they talked about what was happening to Louisiana and how to make a difference to the people in this area.
They told her that she was going to have to do everything she could to protect people and that it was very difficult.
Johnson thought that was a brilliant idea.
And that’s when she decided to become a climate change activist.
But there was a catch.
Johnson was working on a paper on the potential effects of global warming on the climate system in Louisiana, and she was being paid $20 an hour.
She told the woman on the other end of the line that she didn’t have a job and needed help.
She asked her for a loan.
But she was told that because she was doing this on her own time, it wasn’t her responsibility to repay the loan.
So Johnson did what she did best: she called her own bank.
She called her bank’s CEO.
She got her money back.
The next day, she went to the bank and said, “I’m going to sue them and demand that they refund the money,” Johnson told Newsweek.
The woman on line told Johnson she couldn’t do that because the company had already done it.
The CEO told her to get back to work.
Johnson decided to make this an issue for the public.
She contacted a number of climate scientists, scientists from a wide variety of backgrounds, and made a video message to them that showed the impact of climate change on the environment.
Then she went out and got signatures for petitions that were going to be sent to President Barack Obama and Congress.
Johnson made a documentary called “A Woman’s Place,” which will air in April.
It’s about how climate change has impacted people all over the country and how that has affected their personal lives.
She hopes to reach as many people as possible.
The documentary is a powerful story about a woman who is making a stand against the effects of climate disruption.
It also highlights the importance of doing the right thing when faced with environmental issues.
It has been a big success, Johnson says.
The video has been viewed more than 1 million times on YouTube and has been watched more than 9 million times in more than 500 countries.
It is one of several documentaries she’s been making to educate people about climate change.
She has also made a series of documentaries for PBS that deal with the issue of human trafficking.
And she’s doing an amazing job.
She is also raising awareness about climate disruption, which is an issue that affects us all.
This is a serious threat to the climate.
I think we have a responsibility to do the right things to save the environment, and that’s why I decided to do this, she said.
In this new era of climate activism, Johnson has a unique perspective.
She’s a woman of color.
She grew up in an environment that was almost entirely white, she says.
Her parents didn’t know anything about climate science.
She believes that people like her should be able to be heard and to stand up for their principles.
It’s been a long road, she explains.
I’ve been working on this since I was a little girl.
And I have been fighting for it my whole life.
But I feel like I’ve reached a point where I’m doing the work that I know how to do, and I’m just finally getting to the point where it’s being seen as a worthwhile work.
Johnson, now 65, lives in a small, two-bedroom house in Baton Rouge.
She and her husband work full