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The oil and gas industry and its Republican allies claim that climate policies are driving prices higher. That’s not the case.
We can bemoan that there is still a gap between our ambitions and actions. Or we can work to close it.

The big annual United Nations forum for debate on climate change ended this month in Glasgow in a way that left many attendees bewildered. Money men have taken the thing over.

More than 100 world leaders have pledged to end the destruction of forests by 2030 as a way to slow climate change. That will require changing how the world produces four widely used commodities.

Most people are members of organizations – like our employers, universities, unions or religious groups – that are great avenues to fight for climate results.

With world population approaching 8 billion humans, the demographic growth of nations is unfortunately largely ignored by governments whenever climate change is considered.

With the rise of China and Russia, the geopolitical equations are shifting dramatically. There will be winners, and there will be losers. Perhaps the shift is not going to favour India.

Is it too late to solve climate change? No, and pretending it is hurts more than it helps.
The world promised progress at the Glasgow climate conference. Now it has to turn those promises into reality. A former senior UN official describes what to watch for in the coming year.
Almost three in five Canadians want social media companies to suspend or ban users who reject climate change, survey finds.

Even art can be destroyed by the toxic effects of our runaway carbon emissions. Even plastic art.

I don't want to tell my kids that running outside in the summer is something we 'used to do.'

There has been a disconnect between Biden’s claims that climate change will kill us all and his actions.

If you're concerned about climate change and its effect on our state, the power to make a difference is in your hands. Federal legislation and advocacy is important, but it's equally important — or more so — to remind ourselves what we are fighting for.

While the world leaders dither on, grassroots enterprises are showing the way to a more sustainable order, and as for the rest of us, signing petitions won't do it.

There is a glaring geopolitical disparity in climate action between democracies and dictatorships.
Colombia’s president wants to convince the world he is a champion for the environment. But his country is deadly for those guarding the rainforest.

By some accounts, Glasgow failed to deliver; by other accounts, it produced a landmark agreement. Somewhere in between is likely correct.

To slow climate change, Father Profit and New Tech must innovate, fast.

After COP26, a writer considers whether leaving the fate of the planet in the hands of world leaders is the right way forward.

What's invisible to the naked eye and more deadly than traffic accidents? Surprise - it's air pollution.

Agriculture emits more methane than any other sector of the economy. So why is it getting a pass?
Polls consistently show that we’re worried about climate change, but many of us—especially politicians—don’t act like it.

COP-26's response to the reality check from the science community was essentially to agree to meet again next year with new and improved plans.

Climate misinformation is rampant on social media. Is there anything to be done?
COP26 has produced resolutions that would have barely been thinkable just a few years ago. But the pressure to take energetic action to stop global warming was extreme, says Jens Thurau.

ildfires and their increased air pollution, unprecedented heat waves, drought with water shortages - Montana experienced all of these this year. As health professionals, we are concerned about climate's impact on the people and communities we care for.

New US and EU tariffs and other restrictions on ‘dirty’ steel and aluminium could presage a climate-focused trade war. China can help avoid this and boost the climate change fight by pressing the WTO to take up the steel overcapacity issue.
Thank climate activists for the fact that any progress was made in Glasgow. Unless we push hard, powerful interests don’t budge
The simplest way to reduce transportation emissions is making it easier to not drive. And even in places where you have to drive, small changes can make a large difference.
The impact is etched on land and ice across the planet.

Diverse participation leads to more robust solutions, but Cop26 shows we are still failing to include marginalised voices.

López Obrador’s energy “counterreform” hurts his country’s environmental record.