Climate & Energy
Amanda Little, an environmental journalist and professor at Vanderbilt University, warns that food diversity could be limited due to environmental issues.
As solar energy becomes more popular, utility companies are seeking reductions to net metering, meaning it will take far longer for rooftop solar to pay for itself.
Experts say companies should recycle electric vehicle batteries to avoid massive increases in harmful mining.
Researchers at Michigan State University have successfully created the first completely transparent solar panels.
The UK turned on the first part of what will be the world’s largest and furthest offshore wind farm this week, forging its way further into the forefront of the offshore wind industry.
New research suggests large birds and land mammals will face extinction over the next century due to climate change, deforestation, hunting and increased urbanization.
Heat waves threatened people and crops across the globe throughout the summer of 2018, according to Nexus Media, researchers have concluded that humans are to blame.
Researchers have discovered that eastern China is responsible for more than 60% of the recent rise in CFC-11 emissions.
Scientists have found that certain environments may make it easier for animals to infect humans with diseases like bird flu and Ebola.
Complaints about rats in New York City almost doubled between 2010 and 2017, and one rat expert thinks the population explosion may be linked to climate change.
The United Kingdom is experiencing record-breaking amounts of wildfires in a year just four months into 2019.
After three years of breeding mishaps, Antarctica’s second-largest colony of emperor penguins is not recovering.
Honey bee colonies are important pollinators, and in the U.S., millions of colonies are hauled across the country in semi-trailers to pollinate crops like California almonds. But some of these colonies don’t survive the trek due to cold temperatures.
NOAA warns parts of southern Indiana at risk for major flooding, entire state at risk for minor flooding
Recyclable materials that used to be imported by China are now going to waste-to-energy incinerators in the U.S., where they are being burned alongside garbage.