Climate change now poses an existential threat to cabernet and other quintessential Napa wines.
Many Australians enjoy a glass of homegrown wine, and A$2.78 billion worth is exported each year. But hotter, drier conditions under climate change means there are big changes ahead for our wine producers.
As the world warms due to climate change, winemakers are struggling to maintain the quality of their product.
Cognac makers are considering overturning longstanding tradition and turning to new grape varieties, as the main cultivar required to make the spirit struggles with the effects of global warming.
Wine is likely to be among the casualties of climate change, with some regions suffering more loss than others. But in California, air pollution regulations to target one pollutant in particular are actually working to save the grapes, and keep your favorite pinot noir on the table.
A warm winter means that, for apparently the first time in the history of German winemaking, the country's fabled vineyards will produce no ice wine - a pricey, golden nectar made from grapes that have been left to freeze on the vine.
Australia is known for its fresh food and great wine – but that could change as the weather becomes hotter, drier and more unpredictable. One winemaker is racing to adapt.
Resumption of normal life in the United States under a herd immunity approach would result in an enormous death toll by all estimates.
Researchers find people's exposure to PFAS and certain flame retardants could be significantly reduced by opting for healthier building materials and furniture.
Fish exposed to harmful contaminants can pass on health issues such as reproductive problems to future generations that had no direct exposure.
An expanding wood pellet market in the Southeast has fallen short of climate and job goals—instead bringing air pollution, noise and reduced biodiversity in majority Black communities.