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Unlike many US politicians the Pentagon is a firm believer in climate science. But although it foretells climate devastation on a global scale, reports Steve Horn, it has no credible plan to cut its own gigantic fossil fuel burn.
First the UK made a mess of wind and let Denmark take the prize. And now, writes Godfrey Boyle, the government's prevarication is risking our lead in another key renewable energy sector - marine power.
Some fruits and vegetables on sale in India’s capital are unfit for consumption because they contain alarming levels of pesticide residue, the Delhi High Court said Wednesday.
China's plans to build remote industrial coal complexes to power its economy are putting the country on a trajectory to wipe out global gains in tackling climate change, scientists fear. But other nations share responsibility for China's fossil fuel binge.
Alaska Attorney General Michael Geraghty is pushing back against the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency after it took a step that could ultimately lead it to prohibit or restrict development of a massive gold-and-copper prospect in the Bristol Bay region.
Where one's ancestors lived, or how much they valued education, can clearly have effects that pass down through the generations. But what about the legacy of their health: whether they smoked, endured famine or fought in a war?
Autism spectrum disorder affects roughly four to five times as many males as females, and scientists are starting to understand why. It turns out that, from a genetic viewpoint, men may indeed be the weaker sex.
A few start-up companies view carbon dioxide as a resource rather than a waste product. They are using carbon dioxide as the raw material for making products including superglue and fertiliser.
An overwhelming majority of Mancunians are against fracking, according to an exclusive Manchester Evening News survey. We asked our readers for their opinions on the controversial process - and almost three-quarters of people living in Greater Manchester said they disagreed with it.
Maine is the only state in New England that has no policy encouraging solar power. It’s the reason we are dead last in the region on the per capita use of this technology.
The story starts with a former journalist and Harvard Law graduate who wanted to improve conditions for Ecuadoran people living in Amazon rain forest polluted by a big oil company. In 2011, attorney Steven Donziger won a $9.5 billion judgment against Chevron Corp. But don't expect a happy ending for his clients.
Later this year, for the first time ever, people in Riverside, Calif. – and throughout the nation – will breathe air that meets an annual health standard for fine particles, a feat considered inconceivable just a decade ago. But the victory will be short-lived. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is about to begin enforcing a new standard for the pollutant known as PM2.5.
Security is high at the Duke Energy power plant in Eden, N.C., a month after the plant spilled 35 million gallons of toxic coal-ash slurry into the Dan River. And it isn’t hard to see what has made company officials nervous.
Alpha Natural Resources will pay $27.5 million in fines as part of a deal that also requires the company to improve its water treatment practices to resolve what federal regulators say is "a long history of noncompliance with the Clean Water Act."
The crisis in Crimea is heralding the rise of a new era of American energy diplomacy, as the Obama administration tries to deploy the vast new supply of natural gas in the United States as a weapon to undercut the influence of the Russian president over Ukraine and Europe.
Women whose male partners have high levels of hormone-mimicking chemicals known as phthalates take longer to become pregnant, according to new research.