|Filed Under:||Issues & Causes / Environmentalism|
|Posts on Regator:||15471|
|Posts / Week:||44.6|
|Archived Since:||March 4, 2008|
Oxfam and Greenpeace call out the new EU targets for being too low and unenforceable.
The National Bureau of Economic Research points out the connection between climate change and... bar fights?
People who reported fracking-related complaints to the authorities were frustrated by the lack of response, researchers found.
We are seriously ready to get our spook on, so here are some scary movies you probably didn't realize are actually about the environment.
A new study finds that rising temperatures have downsized mountain goats by 25 percent in just 30 years. Cute, but not good.
Why would anyone think it's a good idea to steal boxes full of live bees?
The latest fusion breakthrough comes not from that Asian/Mexican place down the block, but from Lockheed Martin. You’re wise to keep your expectations low.
The coming global boom in wind power will be driven largely by China's rebounding wind energy market.
The Democrat in the Maine Senate race is the greener candidate, but environmental groups are still supporting Collins.
Slate proclaimed Walmart the leader in solar power. The greenwashing must have worked.
If you're driving through the tightly packed residential neighborhood in south central L.A., you're liable to miss the whole operation.
The U.S. oil-and-gas boom is dumping oodles of methane into the atmosphere, and so far, the feds haven't gotten meaningful regulations together.
Good thing we figured that out before we wiped them out completely.
Fights over rooftop solar generally focus on "net metering," but the challenge to utilities is far greater than that, and if they hope to survive, their response must be more ambitious.
The Lone Star State is losing open space faster than any other, and that's bad news for the water cycle.
A new campaign in Britain aims to get banks to stop investing in the fossil fuel industry.
A few conservative intellectuals are speaking out against sprawl, and for denser "new urbanist" development. Sadly, their arguments will never gain traction.
Bittman's new cookbook explains, step-by-step, how to cut all the dilly-dallying out of meal-making.
This just in: We no longer have to choose between living in the city or the forest.
We can learn some things about public transportation from how the Dutch handle their bike traffic jams.