An accounting of the ongoing damages, from failing dams to coal-ash ponds.
Buildings account for roughly 50 percent of a city's total carbon emissions, and 70 percent in major cities like London, Los Angeles, and Paris.
In California's Central Valley, the oil industry has been dumping wastewater into unlined—and under-regulated—ponds, threatening the state's limited groundwater and the humans who rely on it.
The decisions made when managing a range of hazards are a key factor in a community's vulnerability during storms like Hurricane Florence.
Concerned citizens, scientists, and conservation groups have joined forces to protect what stopover spots remain for birds migrating from South America to the Arctic.
SB30 has bipartisan support in the state, and also enjoys the backing of Southern California Edison and representatives from the insurance industry.
Congress will consider a bill requiring states to work with federal agencies to remove and remediate water contaminated with a dangerous chemical compound.
State agencies and environmental groups have recorded several breached or overflowing hog-waste pits and coal ash ponds—and the floodwaters are still rising.
Concerns arose before Hurricane Florence made landfall about the piles of toxic waste from coal-burning power plants in the storm's path.
Commodity-driven deforestation is most responsible, with farming and forestry also playing a major role in the global tree cover loss.
People walk through a flooded shopping mall in the Heng Fa Chuen district during Super Typhoon Mangkhut in Hong Kong, China, on September 16th, 2018.
Inside the (mostly) friendly tug-of-war at the Global Climate Action Summit over who's greenest.
Governor Jerry Brown has signed multiple pieces of legislation that codify California's ongoing transition away from relying on fossil fuels for energy.
The hog industry is changing, but, as Hurricane Florence hits, history may be doomed to repeat itself.
An interview with Jamie Margolin, founder of Zero Hour and the youngest official speaker at this week's climate summit in San Francisco.
If recent federal disaster response is any indication, the president's boast is wildly misleading.