As we hurtle towards the ever-more-out-of-reach milestones of the next United Nations climate change conference, in Chile, more companies are making more aggressive climate impact commitments. That’s good news.
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.
One of my television heroes, former late-night host David Letterman — among the best interviewers in the business, especially these days, in his longer format — used to feature an occasional bit titled “Is This Anything?”
Much of the world today — where we live, what we eat, what we do — is built on the basic assumption of a stable climate.
Protecting land from development provides numerous ecological and social benefits, but many people debate whether it hurts or helps local economies.
It's working! The "Great Pacific Garbage Patch" cleanup is finally underway.
As a child of rubber tappers in the Brazilian Amazon, Chico Mendes saw how quickly the life-sustaining forest could disappear if soy farmers and cattle ranchers wanted the land for themselves.
A New Mexico Tech professor has found that both legal and illegal activity at the U.S.-Mexico border are causing a decrease in vegetation cover.
Amazon chief executive Jeff Bezos has promised to make the company carbon neutral and meet the goals of the Paris climate agreement by 2040.
The Climate Group’s EP100 smarter energy management initiative, which the nonprofit runs in partnership with the Alliance to Save Energy, crossed an important milestone over the summer — surpassing more than 50 members worldwide after gradually building momentum since the launch three years ago.
When online payments entrepreneur Stripe last week declared its intention to achieve negative emissions — by funding carbon removal projects, not just traditional offsets — I could practically hear Nori CEO Paul Gambill cheering from the blockchain startup’s Seattle headquarters.