|Filed Under:||Issues & Causes / Environmentalism|
|Posts on Regator:||16343|
|Posts / Week:||44.8|
|Archived Since:||March 4, 2008|
Shell and ExxonMobil ignored for decades that drilling in Europe’s largest gas field was causing quakes.
Today is the birthday of Svante Arrhenius, the guy who first figured out that all this fossil fuel burning might screw us over someday.
A Baltimore County committee voted to end its contract with the company planning to build a waste-to-energy facility.
Don't believe the media hype. Paul is right in line with his party on this one.
This is a handy new tool for scientists, and a mesmerizing screensaver for the rest of us.
For Chicago's depressed black neighborhoods, yuppie invasions are more manageable than chronic problems of inequality and ineffective policy.
The president has been pretty good about reducing demand for dirty energy, and pretty bad about increasing its supply. Why?
A reader wonders whether single-serving coffee can be green. Umbra brews up an answer.
Equipped with plenty of dynamite and seismometers, these geologists are major badasses.
Whether you're Jay-Z or Taylor Swift, the way you experience New York can change entirely from block to block.
A classified report from the Royal Canadian Mounted Police warns that the "anti-Canada petroleum movement" contains "militants and violent extremists."
Irish scientists have found that a little bit of fungus growing inside barley can protect the plants from pests, disease, and even climate change.
For Lent, Catholics all over the world are giving up food and carbon-intensive habits to raise awareness for climate change.
As rising sea levels begin to threaten to submerge big chunks of the city, Boston holds a contest to spark novel ideas for saving some landmarks.
And other alarming details from the city's latest climate change report.
Join us as we explore the effects of woo girls and tech money on Seattle's Capitol Hill. Special guests include Dan Savage.
You don’t have to look 85 years into the future to see what a warming world looks like -- you only need to look as far as Miami.
The leaders of the country’s three major parties signed a joint pledge to aggressively fight climate change and phase out the use of coal.
Sure, swindles and waste in government support for agriculture are alarming. At least we're catching a lot of them -- and, often, getting the money back.
Scientists ranked humanity's worst existential threats, and guess who's at the top of the list? Our old pal, extreme climate change.