With the Green New Deal stalled, cities are stepping up with their own.
It was 1957. I was born. Elizabeth had been queen for four years. Elvis had been king for one, give or take.
ELLICOTT CITY, Md.—Under the waters of the Patapsco River in Maryland, new life is forming.
Food waste is increasing viewed as unethical in a world of rising hunger and environmentally destructive, dumped in landfills where it rots, releasing greenhouse gases, while fuel, water, and energy needed to grow, store and carry it is wasted.
The Sri Lankan capital's remaining wetland areas are being revived as parks that soak up floodwaters and offer leisure activities.
Carbon neutral produce has become the buzz term in the Central American nation of 5 million people as countries look to slash greenhouse gas emissions from agriculture while feeding growing populations.
The consequences of today's destruction of nature will mainly affect future generations. This is the premise behind the Colombian supreme court's recent historic environmental decision: to accept the ideas presented by a group of Colombian children and other young people who say that the deforestation of the Amazon puts their livelihood at risk.
Washington, D.C., has been recognized by LEED (Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design) for Cities as a model for sustainability.
The Redmond company is expanding the program, launched in July, which provides cloud services and other tech resources to groups working on climate change and environmental technology.
A 'crazy idea' has resulted in the ability to grow durum wheat in the extreme heat of famine-affected Senegal, Mauritania and Mali, potentially boosting the income for one million farming families, and therefore winning the 2017 Olam Prize for Innovation in Food Security.
"Beekeeping has been something I've done for all my life. It's one of those things that gets in your blood and once it's in your blood, it's hard to shake it."
How powerful institutions are criminalizing populations by locking people up and deeming them undeserving of clean air, water and healthy housing.
EHN.org investigation finds regulatory push to discredit independent evidence of harm while favoring pro-industry science despite significant shortcomings.
Researchers say federal agencies use highly inaccurate tests to estimate exposure to BPA—findings that extend to multiple other harmful chemicals that get into our bodies