We learned a lot about double negatives and grammar this week. We didn't see a lot of headlines about rollbacks to health and environmental protections.
From around the web
The revisions have wide-reaching implications, including for how the federal government would protect species from climate change.
Temperature records are being broken all around the world this month and not even the Arctic is immune.
A better way for animals to cross the road.
The summer of 1988 featured a heat wave, a drought, wildfires, and the first national discussion about the greenhouse effect and global warming.
Air pollution in U.S. national parks such as Yellowstone, Yosemite and Acadia is as bad as some of the nation's largest metropolitan areas, according to a new study. The study also suggests the foul air has caused visitors to cut their visits short or avoid going at all.
A tale of unintended consequences.
Biologist Carter Niemeyer says gray wolves can only survive if we embrace wild spaces and scientific truth, not hatred and fear.
Body heat is making Earth warmer, and climate change is caused by the planet's movement toward the sun.
The pilot program comes amid decline in staff numbers.
Whistleblowers, investigative reporters, and NGO's deserve commendations for efforts to disclose the ethics scandals that ultimately forced U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Administrator Scott Pruitt out the door.
Officials keep dredging up PCBs and posting signs at New Bedford Harbor—but studies suggest anglers are eating too much of their contaminated catch.