Far from the fire and fury of headline-grabbing Trump dramas, the apparent slow death of nuclear power plays on.
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After setting off a furor that unsettled the markets and his own board, the Tesla chief talks about the pressure he is under and his struggle to cope.
The EPA is pushing its deadline for reviewing a set of insecticides linked to declining bee populations to next year.
Many closely followed economic models don't take into account the mounting costs of extreme weather caused by climate change, which might be accelerating faster than forecasters think.
The Obama-era Clean Water Rule became the law in 26 states today as a federal judge in South Carolina issued a nationwide injunction on the Trump administration's delay of the regulation that defines what wetlands and waterways get federal protection.
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Border water will be at the center of climate change diplomacy. It may pull nations together, or lead them into war.
Scientists and manufacturers are looking for ways to keep the synthetics from getting into the environment in the first place.
In a world plagued by an insatiable appetite for plastic products, how does one eliminate plastic? The short answer, reduce, reuse, and recycle - with a little help from engineering and applied science.
As another surge of stormwater and pollution flows through Conowingo Dam, scientists worry about impact on oysters, grasses
As another surge of stormwater and pollution flows down the Susquehanna River, requiring Conowingo Dam floodgates to open for the second time in weeks, Chesapeake Bay scientists are concerned about the potential impact on oysters and still watching closely for other impacts.
Climate change is creating tough living conditions for certain species of trees. So they're moving westward to cope.
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.