Time to see if you've been paying attention to The Washington Post's climate-related coverage. If you have, this quiz should be an easy A.
Diananta Putra Sumedi had published an online article quoting indigenous Dayak villagers complaining about alleged land grabbing by the company.
The Washington Post today was awarded the 2020 Pulitzer Prize for Explanatory Reporting for its "2°C: Beyond the Limit" series, which showed that extreme warming is already upon us.
The coronavirus pandemic is a tragic reminder of just how essential fact-based, outspoken journalism is, especially in times of crisis. Without it, people die.
We're enveloped in the global COVID-19 crisis, so it may seem like an odd time to go off topic.
We hope you stay safe and healthy in these difficult, uncertain times. The pace of change, and the sacrifices required, by the COVID-19 virus were unimaginable just a week ago.
It's an epic birth story that is, in all probability, also a true one.
In an editorial on Saturday, the Weekend Australian defended the News Corp paper's climate coverage in response to criticism that it had underplayed the bushfire crisis and chosen to highlight concerns about arsonists and hazard reduction rather than explain the climate change drivers of the horrendous season.
The smoke from the raging bushfires has bathed many major cities in an eerie orange glow and created apocalyptic scenes of destruction across the continent.
It was a big year for climate reporting, and not necessarily for the good news.
Four of the fellows who participated in the program this year will discuss their ongoing research, activism, and experiences with publishing their ideas in the public sphere.
With job loss and stifled development in the renewable energy sector, economists, politicians, and advocates say policy action is necessary to stay on track.