The future distribution of trees is of more than passing interest to a few weekend naturalists.
Trump may have pulled the United States federal government out of the Paris Climate Accord, but he can’t stand in the way of a dedicated citizenry determined to forge ahead.
Tuesday’s election results made waves. And the unsung victor, in at least four major states, was action on climate change.
By composting our food and other organic scraps, rather than throwing them away, we can actually help the environment instead of hurting it.
Unlike tax reform, healthcare and financial regulation, addressing climate change will never work as a one-party issue. We all need to pitch in to create a livable climate.
There is no credible evidence that chemtrails exist.
Enhancement of natural carbon sinks would allow a more orderly withdrawal of fossil fuels from our economy during the next several decades.
Forest biomass is not carbon-neutral in a meaningful time frame.
Bill McKibben is the first to admit that he’s a natural introvert, more comfortable writing his thoughts on the page than exclaiming them to an audience. But his years of public activism and personal dedication to the cause shone through in all he had to say, and I don’t think I was alone in hanging onto his every word.
The average U.S. citizen is responsible for 16 tons of CO2 added to the atmosphere each year and nearly 50 square meters of sea-ice loss.