Following years of extremely high and low temperatures, catastrophic hurricanes, droughts, floods, forest fires and sea-level rises eating away at valuable shorelines, the American people share a growing awareness of climate change.
The world.edu network focuses on education, science, innovation and the environment.
Here you can submit and vote on the best content from the world’s leading organisations and websites.
The past year has seen a significant uptick in concern by activists, companies and others about the impacts of plastic pollution on people and the environment.
As climate change risk rises, economies are adapting to curb its harmful effects. What cities are doing to mitigate these risks is coming into focus.
If your colleague or child does well and you give her or him positive feedback, that’s good.
Emerging Asian economies are fast expanding, and an associated phenomenon has been that of rapid urbanization.
Peeling back corporate declarations about 100 percent renewable energy is kind of like shucking a late-season ear of Jersey corn: removing the top layer of husk is pretty easy, but you never know what exactly you'll find as you pick away at the cob silk.
Recently, a disquieting pattern has emerged. Moderate national leaders — on both the center-left and center-right — in some of the world’s richest and most advanced countries are finding it far easier to talk about climate change than to actually fight it.
Companies involved in natural resource extraction and refinement are uniquely positioned to both benefit and suffer from society’s response to climate change.
Last week, the Trump administration offered up its revision to former President Barack Obama’s Clean Power Plan, the keystone of U.S. climate policy.
Is this the decade when we solve ocean plastic — or repeat the mistakes of the past?