British towns and cities are braced for a rapid rise in traffic congestion when the lockdown eases on Monday after figures showed many of the countries that have already lifted restrictions have seen truck and car use rise above their pre-coronavirus levels.
Is your neighborhood raising your coronavirus risk? Redlining decades ago set communities up for greater danger
The creation of the biggest clean air zone in the UK to tackle illegal levels of air pollution is being delayed by a year because of the coronavirus pandemic.
London has had dramatic improvements in its air quality since the coronavirus lockdown, with dangerous emissions at some of the capital's busiest roads and junctions falling by almost 50%.
The global coronavirus pandemic has inadvertently achieved what state officials have sought to do for decades: Californians have parked their cars.
After the worst is over, our public health systems will certainly change forever, but could the fallout also result in us changing our consumption-heavy lifestyles in ways that could prevent a future outbreak, or in ways that improve the air we breathe?
Travel on one of Brighton's new buses and you could experience a unique innovation in air pollution control.
Clean air zones can work if we increase people's options. Ministers must get involved.
Concentrations of particularly harmful pollution on two lines were higher than any measurements taken on subway systems in New York, Los Angeles, Beijing, Guangzhou, Sydney, Seoul or Barcelona.
We bike down the West Side Highway, run along Fifth Avenue and do yoga on rooftops, all to improve our well-being - but what if we're doing so at the expense of our long-term health?
Australia's response to climate change is one of the worst in the G20 with a lack of policy, reliance on fossil fuels and rising emissions leaving the country exposed "economically, politically and environmentally", according to a new international report.
COVID-19 has all of us cleaning more—but the products designed to kill viruses and bacteria can have dangerous health impacts. Here's how to scrub safely.
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.