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Not all of us could raise £2.5m by selling the junk in our attics. But that's what the Chatsworth Estate achieved in 2010 - and now the money is funding a major renewable energy expansion.
An environmental group has ranked Canada’s five largest cosmetics companies based on potentially harmful ingredients in their products.
Cynthia Papermaster has stopped eating fish from the Pacific Ocean. The Berkeley, Calif., resident also tries to stay out of the rain, and even leaves her rain boots outside of her house. The reason? She's worried about radioactive fallout from the accident at Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Station. Activists, such as Papermaster, are raising the alarm about radiation from Japan, but nuclear researcher say their fears are unfounded.
When the last U.S. service members moved out of the Nishi-Futenma housing area at Camp Foster, in 2006, the land was slated to return to civilian use as part of ongoing attempts by Tokyo and Washington to reduce the military burden in Okinawa. Until asbestos was found on the property.
Fishermen will lose income and shrimp processors fear their industry will be harmed worldwide because of regulators’ decision Tuesday to cancel the 2014 shrimp fishing season in the Gulf of Maine in response to the species’ collapse. They contributed the collapse, in part, to warming ocean temperatures.
In Ghana, getting access to potable drinking water in Salaga and the East Gonja District of the Northern Region is still a nightmare to many inhabitants, most of whom depend solely on unhygienic dams, unyielding boreholes and other water sources injurious to their health.
Indian-administered Kashmir is reeling under a fresh crisis. At least 250 hotels have been ordered shut for failing to comply with sewage pollution control norms, throwing the popular winter sports season out of gear.
Surprisingly large numbers of southern right whale calves are dying off the coast of Argentina, sparking concerns among marine scientists and conservation officials.
Migraine sufferers desperate to reduce or get rid of their pain may have a new treatment method: avoiding plastic. That's the hypothesis behind a recent study by researchers at Kansas University Medical Center.
The Abe administration should heed the message voters delivered in the mayoral elections in Fukushima Prefecture: Local residents are unhappy with the slow pace of reconstruction from the disasters and want the government to make greater efforts.
It appears that some environmentalists won't be satisfied until every Californian is standing in the unemployment line. We say this because of the continued call by environmentalists for a moratorium on hydraulic fracturing.
Agbogbloshie was named one of the world's most polluted places in a recent report, and listening to David Fedele you can appreciate why. The Australian filmmaker spent three months at this Ghanaian mega-dump, the world's second largest graveyard for electronic waste.
White House Council on Environmental Quality Chairwoman Nancy Sutley will step down in February, marking the almost complete turnover of President Obama's top environment and energy officials.
The tsunami that wrecked the Fukushima Daiichi power plant has led to the toughest nuclear cleanup ever. Radioactive water is still poisoning the sea - and it could take 40 years to fix the mess. Is Japan up to the challenge?
A week after opponents of coal-fired electricity flooded the chambers of the Idaho Public Utilities Commission, regulators have denied a bid by Idaho Power to charge its customers $130 million to help implement mandated pollution controls for two of four generators at the Jim Bridger coal plant near Rock Springs, Wyo., where the utility company is part owner.
Pollution from coal ash at a Duke Energy power plant in Wilmington, N.C., kills hundreds of thousands of young fish a year and deforms many more, says a study commissioned by environmental groups that are suing Duke.
When crude oil is boiled down to make diesel, a solid matter called petroleum coke, petcoke, is left at the bottom of a refinery tank. The substance that was virtually unheard of a few years ago is fast becoming one of China's most pressing environmental concerns.
Hard-to-predict sudden changes to Earth's environment are more worrisome than climate change's bigger but more gradual impacts, a panel of scientists advising the federal government concluded Tuesday.
Canada must be better prepared to respond to major oil spills if more crude starts to flow in pipelines to the country's Pacific Coast, a government panel said on Tuesday, as fears of a major marine disaster grow.
The U.K. government has weighed in to back BP's fight against a U.S. ban from seeking federal contracts following the fatal Deepwater Horizon blowout.