|Filed Under:||Issues & Causes / Environmentalism|
|Posts on Regator:||9525|
|Posts / Week:||25.6|
|Archived Since:||March 4, 2008|
A Harvard Business School study found a trend: Shoppers with reusable bags were more likely to buy treats for themselves.
New FEMA guidelines could push states to consider how climate change will affect their communities in order to gain access to funding.
Delray residents, already hit hard by one urban freeway, wonder if they'll get anything in return this time.
New grants support community programs that give food stamp recipients more bang for their fruit and vegetable bucks.
San Francisco and Berkeley want to apply the tobacco-labeling approach to fuel.
The Obama administration has given Shell another OK for its plans to drill again off the coast of Alaska, even though spills are expected.
This week, our roundup of badass women in the news also includes an Afrofuturist hip-hop duo and fearless South Korean seafood divers.
Unfortunately, GOP politicians actually believe this stuff.
Canada is pushing ahead with alternatives to Keystone XL.
The Knight Foundation just wrote $5 million in checks to support all manner of urban awesomeness.
The ladies behind rap duo THEESatisfaction break down a few choice cuts on their latest album, EarthEE.
The move by Archer Daniels Midland is the latest in a heartening procession of corporate commitments to protecting rainforests from devastation.
Chavez helped win farmworkers basic human rights, but they still face unacceptable dangers every day.
If you eat meat -- even the humanely raised, locally butchered, lullabied-to-sleep-at-night kind -- there will always be blood, and lots of it.
Tony Abbott committed to signing on to the next major international climate accord. But let's not get too excited.
The president has unveiled his plan for cutting emissions as part of a U.N. deal. Mitch McConnell is just as supportive as you might imagine.
The world's first bona fide "clean coal" power plant is providing cheap CO2 to oil fields but expensive power to ratepayers.
Will Republicans' anti-climate-science rhetoric be a legitimate barrier to the White House?
The Green Climate Fund, which is supposed to help developing nations fight and prepare for climate change, can be used to build coal plants.
That's the word from a group of respected lawyers who've just introduced what they're calling the Oslo Principles.