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Fossil fuel companies are a risky investment thanks to the 2.8 trillion tonnes of 'unburnable' carbon in their reserves, writes Franklin Ginn. But there's an even stronger reason to support fossil fuel divestment: to erode their political power, which they use to block progress to a sustainable, low carbon future.
A British lawyer has filed a complaint with the International Criminal Court, writes Kevin Ponniah, alleging that a wave of violent land-grabbing that has displaced 770,000 people has been carried out by Cambodia's ruling elite, and that it amounts to a crime against humanity.
Toronto’s construction boom is unearthing massive volumes of soil contaminated with dangerous heavy metals and petroleum, but it’s nearly impossible to know where the dirt is going because Ontario doesn’t track it.
A researcher at the University of Manchester has spent 15 years studying deep sea microbes which use the vitamin B12 to reduce the toxicity of polychlorinated biphenyals (PCBs), dioxins and other dangerous substances.
Advocacy groups and Detroit residents testified Sunday about city water shutoffs as United Nations human rights experts arrived to observe the impact on low-income residents.
A deal between a Chinese hydro company and Cambodian power brokers has put the Areng Valley at risk. Can villagers and activists save it?
A single Ebola patient treated in a U.S. hospital will generate eight 55-gallon barrels of medical waste each day. Dealing with this collection of pathogen-filled debris without triggering new infections is a legal and logistical challenge for every U.S. hospital.
The Environmental Protection Agency has regulated nearly all nanoengineered chemicals that it has reviewed under its new chemicals program, an EPA program manager who reviews such chemicals said Oct. 16.
The prospect of a GOP Senate majority delights the chemical industry’s lobbying organizations in Washington, D.C.
Science and Nature rejected an advertorial by David Bronner, CEO of Dr. Bronner's Magic Soaps, that focuses on how GMO crops have led to increased pesticide use in the United States. Did they cave to pressure from GMO supporters?
Cuba stands to play the most robust role among the nations seeking to contain the virus. The contribution is doubtlessly meant at least in part to bolster its beleaguered international standing. Nonetheless, it should be lauded and emulated.
Mayor Bill de Blasio, who ran on promises to steer the city away from many of the policies and priorities of Michael Bloomberg, has been wise to embrace his predecessor’s strong commitment to public health.
The way U.S. cities move around natural gas may be contributing more to climate change than anyone appreciated: The pipes are leaking, and some are leaking a lot.
Few people know more about selenium poisoning than Dennis Lemly and that's why Environment Canada turned to him to assess federal research in British Columbia's Elk Valley watershed.
I promised myself I wouldn’t do it, but I did: While flying from D.C. to Dallas last week, just after the news came out that an Ebola-infected nurse had been allowed to fly while running a fever, I went back and read the opening pages of Stephen King’s “The Stand.”
Three widely cited state studies of air emissions at Marcellus Shale gas development sites in Pennsylvania omit measurements of key air toxics and calculate the health risks of just two of more than two dozen pollutants.
Bushmeat is believed to be the origin of the current Ebola outbreak. The first victim's family hunted bats, which carry the virus. Could the practice of eating bushmeat, which is popular across Africa, be responsible for the current crisis?
TransCanada Corp.’s $11-billion Energy East pipeline project has run into another stumbling block in Quebec as public opposition mounts over a possible threat to the endangered beluga whales in the St. Lawrence River.
Cleanup crews continue to mop up a 4,000-barrell oil spill into a four-mile stretch of Tete Bayou northwest of Shreveport, Louisiana. Officials said Saturday that the oil has been contained without reaching Caddo Lake, which straddles the Texas-Louisiana state line.
The prospects for building new nuclear reactors may be sharply limited, but the owners of seven old ones, in Pennsylvania, Virginia and South Carolina, are preparing to ask for permission to run them until they are 80 years old.