|Filed Under:||Issues & Causes / Environmentalism|
|Posts on Regator:||15471|
|Posts / Week:||44.6|
|Archived Since:||March 4, 2008|
The world’s fastest submerging state is looking to nature in an ambitious plan to turn back the tide, and to BP to fund it -- but will it work?
The organisms sequester a non-trivial amount of methane.
Seattle's Bullitt Center is making waves far beyond its super-insulated, nontoxic, and FSC-certified walls.
Big Energy sees net metering as a threat to its bottom line, but it could be a boon for underserved communities, and electric utilities, too.
As we shift to a cleaner economy, what do we owe workers from the coal fields? What about workers from other dying industries?
A new report written for the European Commission says cleaner power is cheaper power when all costs are considered.
Here's one for the naysayers who insist renewable energy can't keep the lights on and power our cities.
A witty crowdfunding campaign is hawking water-saving toilet "bricks" for Californians.
Being a waitress in Williston, N.D., is just as horrible as it sounds.
A General Mills-owned company is trying to save the bees -- one flower bomb at a time.
When the forests of Guinea were cut down, fruit bats and humans became a lot cozier -- and so did their diseases.
An ex-bodysurfing champ and former census worker is leading a volunteer effort to give slum residents mailing addresses.
The Defense Department says global warming "poses immediate risks to U.S. national security."
The city is lowering its default speed limit, which will prevent pedestrian deaths, assuming the cops actually enforce the law.
Many of the critters that adorn our T-shirts and fan hats are in serious trouble. Here's what we can do about it.
Dems should stop wasting time trying to win over rural whites and instead embrace the diverse, urban voters who value a clean environment.
The archetypal factory town struggles to turn "manufacturing renaissance" from a slogan into a reality.
A Tea Party mouthpiece says Obama's plan to clean up power plants is the "green movement's new Jim Crow." You'll be amazed at who's buying it.
When it comes to food and farming technology, our political and economic beliefs trump the field knowledge of what works and what doesn't.
A reader wonders if it's better to plug into the wall or his laptop. Umbra hooks him up with the latest in charger technology.