Hundreds of organizations announced plans on Thursday to launch a mass mobilization this fall aimed at holding accountable those that allow destructive fossil fuel extraction to continue, specifically the Wall Street banks that have poured more than $1 trillion into oil and gas projects in recent years.\r\n\r\nThe Stop the Money Pipeline coalition, which includes more than 200 climate action groups, called on people across the U.S. to join \u0022Blame Wall Street\u0022 public actions that are already planned in New York, Los Angeles, San Francisco, and other cities where campaigners will \u0022connect the dots between the extreme weather events harming communities and the corporations fueling the climate crisis.\u0022\r\n\r\n\u0022There are plenty of people to be angry at: fossil fuel companies, which exist to make massive profits off of poisoning our air, water, and planet,\u0022 Alec Connon and Arielle Swernoff, organizers with Stop the Money Pipeline, wrote at Common Dreams Thursday. \u0022Politicians, who are bought and sold by wealthy tycoons, and whose climate policy—years in the making—was still riddled with giveaways to the fossil fuel industry. And finally: Wall Street.\u0022\r\n\r\nAs the Rainforest Action Network showed in a report released earlier this year, since the Paris climate agreement was forged in 2015, JPMorgan Chase has invested $382 billion in fossil fuel projects. Citi is the second-largest funder of oil and gas extraction, pouring $285 billion into projects, and Wells Fargo follows close behind at $275 billion.\r\n\r\nBank of America, Barclays, TD, and Morgan Stanley are also part of what the report labeled the \u0022Dirty Dozen\u0022 and are among the banks Stop the Money Pipeline will target with their \u0022Blame Wall Street\u0022 campaign this fall.\r\n\r\nFossil fuel companies also rely on insurance to build their infrastructure, and BlackRock and Vanguard are two of the largest investors in oil and gas projects, Connon and Swernoff wrote.\r\n\r\n\u0022These companies could stop the flow of money to fossil fuels today, but they are choosing greed instead,\u0022 they said. \u0022When we look around at the devastation caused by heat, flooding, hurricanes, and climate disaster, and we think about who to blame, Wall Street should sit at the top of the list.\u0022\r\n\r\nThis fall, the Stop the Money Pipeline will welcome anyone concerned about the climate crisis, extreme weather like the monsoons that recently caused unprecedented flooding and killed more than 1,000 people in Pakistan, and the fossil fuel investments made by banks that millions of Americans rely on to join or organize public actions across the country.\r\n\r\n\r\n\r\n\u0022Wherever you live—and regardless of whether you\u0026#039;re new to activism or have been organizing for years—we want to support you in organizing to hold the funders of climate chaos accountable,\u0022 wrote Connon and Swernoff, noting that Stop the Money Pipeline will be offering training and 1:1 coaching for anyone new to organizing.\r\n\r\nAlthough Pakistan is responsible for just 0.3% of greenhouse gas emissions in the Earth\u0026#039;s atmosphere, they said, it is currently suffering a humanitarian disaster induced by the fossil fuel-driven heating of the planet.\r\n\r\nCatastrophes like Pakistan\u0026#039;s, Europe\u0026#039;s historic drought, and the drying-up of China\u0026#039;s rivers and lakes \u0022are happening because of a political and economic system designed to make some (mostly white, mostly male) people exceptionally rich from extracting and burning fossil fuels, while the rest of the world is left to suffer,\u0022 wrote Connon and Swernoff.\r\n\r\n\u0022It\u0026#039;s time to get angry, take to the streets, and hold those responsible for the climate crisis responsible,\u0022 they wrote.\r\n\r\nThe coalition is also planning to hold an organizing call on September 7 to explain how advocates can organize \u0022Blame Wall Street\u0022 demonstrations in their own communities.