Farming changes may be inevitable, but that doesn't make their human cost any easier to bear. You can hear it in this farmer's voice.
The National Mining Association is playing inaccurate radio ads, so a coalition of green group is asking the FCC to investigate.
The Chamber of Commerce claims the rules will result in economic losses of $50 billion a year. Enviros and the Obama admin say that's baloney.
Public utility Cross Timbers Water Supply Corp. has had the nerve to plan a water tower right next to Rex Tillerson’s own horse ranch!
By day, Doyel Shamley helps congressional staffers understand natural resource law. By night, he's an Illuminati conspiracy theorist.
Little acts do add up over time, and they're much easier to turn into habits than big changes. ENERGY STAR is celebrating the power of small acts with its "Do 1 Thing ENERGY STAR" campaign. This week's theme: lighting.
Her songs about pesticides, frankenfoods, climate change, and selling the family farm have struck a chord with farmers both old and young.
A Kentucky boy has hit big on "America's Got Talent" with a song called "Coal Keeps the Lights On." Why does coal mining continue to wield such resonant power in U.S. culture?
Birds, reptiles, amphibians, and many other animals may not be able to adapt to rising temperatures.
If you live near water in the American southeast, you may have run across the green tree frog—or at least heard the species as it croaks (in a sound that kind of resembles rapid fire quacking). It's a small frog that's often found in pet stores. Show More Summary
As Obama prepares to give a major climate speech on Tuesday, remember: he isn’t Superman.
Susie Cagle’s family’s house burned to the ground in a 1977 wildfire. They rebuilt. She’s still trying to understand why.
In his new book, 'Overheated,' Andrew Guzman looks at the realities of human survival in an age of climate catastrophe. It's not going to be pretty.
Want to make a real difference? Get in touch with your local environs, gritty though they may be, and help build a more sustainable future for everyone.
Wonder what’s shaping our warped relationship with the natural world? Look no further than popular literature, says ecocritic George Handley.
Meet the scientists who have been charged with deciding whether humans have been so harmful to the Earth that we've kicked off a new geologic age.
The director of ‘American Meat’ talks about the good food revolution, the rise of veganism, and why contemporary audiences aren’t prepared for scenes from slaughterhouses.
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