Rep. Decker Endorsed by Environmental League of Massachusetts Action Fund

The Environmental League of Massachusetts Action Fund today endorsed Representative Marjorie Decker, D- Cambridge, for reelection in the 25th Middlesex State House of Representatives district, a credit to her work on behalf of the environment in the Legislature the last two years.

With critical issues of energy policy and environmental protection currently being debated in the Legislature, the leadership of the ELM Action Fund believes it is important to return proven environmental champions like Decker to the House Chamber. 

“Representative Decker understands the importance of our state investing in clean energy, sustainable transportation, and parks to help address climate change, create jobs, and build healthier communities,” said ELM Action Fund Political Director Joe O’Brien. “She has been a supporter of the development of the solar energy industry in Massachusetts and been a strong voice in the effort to have a phased-in divestment of the state's pension fund from fossil fuel companies.”

First elected to the House of Representatives in 2012, Decker is up for reelection this year and is facing a challenger in the Democratic primary on September 8th. For more information about her campaign, please visit her web page at

The ELM Action Fund helps pass laws that protect our environmental legacy, holds our elected officials accountable and works to help build the political power of the environmental community.

This fall, the ELM Action Fund will be working to educate and mobilize voters in key legislative races across the state. To support this work, the ELM Action Fund has created two new entities to help elect candidates, the ELM Action Fund Independent Expenditure PAC and the ELM Action Fund State PAC.

Last fall, the ELM Action Fund and the national League of Conservation Voters launched a new affiliation and an aggressive plan to flex the environmental community’s policy muscle in Massachusetts. The groups have backed pro-environment state lawmakers in special elections, begun rolling out its “dirty dozen” lawmakers with the lowest environmental ratings and continued its strong advocacy on key issues this legislative session.