Twenty years ago, Salem turned the 25-foot diameter industrial eyesore into a colorful, one-of-a-kind globe, overcoming weather and fundraising snags.
Macroeconomists and central bankers have been slow to focus on the new issues that climate change will bring to their policy deliberations. This is changing rapidly.
The European Central Bank should not favour so-called "green" assets in its multi-trillion-euro bond-buying programme or its work as bank supervisor, incoming ECB board member Isabel Schnabel says.
Science confirms that civilization is on a worse-case climate change path. The only thing that can save us now is the same thing that brought us to this point - the capitalist economy.
The Bank of England is to be the first central bank to conduct comprehensive tests on how well the financial system can withstand the risks posed by climate change.
A growing number of governments, including of every Australian state, Britain and the European Union, have set targets of net-zero greenhouse gas emissions by 2050. Few have mapped how to get there.
The financial struggles of the U.S. shale industry are becoming increasingly hard to ignore, but drillers in Appalachia are in particularly bad shape.
In the desolate search for good news on the global warming file, Canadians should take some comfort from the United Nations' naming of Mark Carney as its next special envoy on climate. But not too much.
Among the lesser studied effects of climate change are the social and economic impacts on women.
The Asia-Pacific economy will shrink by 2.6 per cent by 2050 due to its inability to withstand climate change, a study found.
Whether rural Pakistan or the Salinas Valley, neglect and injustice pervade farm work. Environmental scientists, policymakers and citizens need to step up for the workers who feed our nation.
It's time to promote and embrace diversity within the environmental health community and listen to solutions from tomorrow's leaders
EHN is teaming up with The George Washington University Milken Institute School of Public Health to bring you the voices of next generation environmental health leaders
The brain-harming metal is discharged directly into the river and carried to it on air currents. Some argue authorities are doing too little to stop both routes of pollution.