Whether REDD will be effective is the hottest question in the forest and climate change arenas right now
Spring is arriving earlier because of global warming, but global warming is not going to change day-lengths, which are controlled by the Earth’s orbit. And so the life cycles of species that respond to temperature become uncoupled from those that respond to day-length.
Carbon capture and storage is now proved to work and is essential to prevent global average temperatures exceeding 1.5°C, Norwegian scientists say.
Keep an eye out for products made with sustainable alternatives to particle board.
Plants are getting taller in the Arctic high latitudes as warmer, moister soil prompts growth that could increase the release of greenhouse gases.
The global nutrition leader reflects on the controversies of his career – and the benefits they continue to bring
Conservation of forests is a vital part of the attempt to contain global warming − but thicker growth may not be as helpful as many assume.
From Amazon’s Climate Pledge to a group of 130 global banks adopting UN-backed “principles of responsible banking,” climate change seems to be the leading fashion statement for business in 2019.
The world’s brewers face paying much higher prices for a key ingredient of beer as climate change hits barley crop yields.
The earth is the Lord’s, and everything in it, the world, and all who live in it. – Psalm 24:1
Fridays Youth around the world will continue the weekly Friday school strikes for climate they have been conducting for the past year.
In a bid, to cut down on the waste we produce, 28% of the UK said they will not be sending Christmas cards this year.
Scientists warn that human impacts speeding up species extinction will wipe out genetic material assembled over millions of years.
Irish government accused of political short-termism by not introducing carbon taxes aimed at reducing climate-changing emissions.
Global warming is increasing the chances of worldwide harvest failure on the scale of the tragic 19th-century drought and famine.
Mangroves destroyed at a rate of around 150,000 hectares, or around 1 percent, each year, according to the UN Food and Agricultural Organization.