For hundreds of years, indigenous groups have warned that destroying the environment leads to disease and adversely affects lives and culture.
Scientists have long known that the rise in average global temperatures is expanding the geographical presence of vector-borne diseases such as malaria and dengue fever, because the animals that transmit them are adapting to more widespread areas.
With finite land on Kiribati, the country's woes demonstrate the challenging nexus of climate change and overpopulation.
Amazon community reaches an agreement with forest invaders to pause operations, protecting the health of both.
The current pandemic is an inevitable consequence of human populations everywhere expanding into the habitats of other species with which we have had little previous contact.
If you want to talk about the inequality in our economy, COVID-19, race, and silent violence in our cities, you need to start with environmental injustice.
Researchers say that more microplastics pollution is getting into farm soil than oceans—and these tiny bits are showing up in our fruits, veggies, and bodies.