Far from the fire and fury of headline-grabbing Trump dramas, the apparent slow death of nuclear power plays on.
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Washington Gov. Jay Inslee (D) slammed Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke on Thursday, saying he is in the pocket of the oil and gas industry and would “sell his grandchildren for the oil industry.”
Europe was an early backer of solar power technology. But its panel manufacturing has fallen off, and China has emerged as the dominant force.
The Trump administration's plan to roll back Obama regulations calls for altering the cost-benefit balance, but that opens the door to legal challenges.
“From death comes life,” said researchers who studied how decomposing bodies, with the help of scavengers, might alter plant diversity across a broad landscape.
Hundreds of residents showed up for a public meeting to hear about fluorochemical pollution in the Cape Fear River and sound off to federal officials.
Report predicting spiralling global temperatures has been downloaded 270,000 times in just a few days.
Protecting the health and diversity of soil microbes in California’s Central Valley is also the first step to protecting the health and diversity of the region's inhabitants.
Flushing disposable contacts down the toilet or washing them down the drain may contribute to the problem of microplastic pollution, researchers said.
The Trump administration has lost three separate cases involving environmental rollbacks this week, showing that reversing Obama-era policies is harder than it looks.
The Trump administration has announced plans to open up nearly 700,000 acres of former federally protected lands in Utah for oil and gas drilling, coal mining, and mineral extraction.
The challenge is undeniably enormous. Huge economic pressures continue the exponential growth curve of plastic production, with no solutions capable of dealing with the problem at scale.
Environmental advocates are getting a strong whiff of justice from American courthouses lately, and oddly, the victories smell worse than the setbacks.
Male starlings were less attracted—and more aggressive—to females given antidepressants. Study is the latest to suggest drug-tainted wastewater is messing with wildlife.