Policy. Science. Business.
Updated: 3 months 3 weeks ago
The Trump administration's line of attack against the National Climate Assessment came from career staffers who worried that the report's findings would undermine their modeling work, a former senior political official told E&E News.
Sweden's introduction today of a tax aimed at phasing out the nation's last remaining coal and gas plants to curb global warming comes with an unintended consequence for some of its biggest cities.
President Vladimir Putin ordered the Russian military to help battle wildfires burning across a territory the size of Belgium after record high temperatures turned huge patches of forest into a tinderbox.
Britain's weather service says the country's 10 hottest years since the 19th century have all occurred since 2002, as climate change makes the U.K. warmer and wetter.
California is hiring almost 400 firefighters as the wildfire season approaches.
When Hurricane Irma hit Puerto Rico in September 2017, Carlos Melendez couldn't contact the staffers or customers of his San Juan-based technology firm, Wovenware.
Shareholders in BlackRock Inc., the world's largest asset manager, have lost billions of dollars on the firm's investments in oil, gas and coal companies, according to a new report.
A federal court has scrapped for good an unconventional climate case asserting a "right to wilderness."
An environmental group is suing on behalf of the world's tallest penguin species, claiming that global warming is rapidly depleting emperor penguin populations that should be protected by the Fish and Wildlife Service.
Environmental justice advocates worry a proposed cap-and-invest program for cars won't help the low-income and minority communities that have historically borne the brunt of air pollution from vehicles.
The day before President Trump's dramatic announcement on July 12 that immigration authorities would make mass arrests in the coming days, the Department of Homeland Security sent a different signal.
DETROIT — Democrats running for president expanded their attacks last night about insufficient climate action beyond the usual targets of President Trump and oil companies. They took aim at former Vice President Joe Biden.
Scientists say plant and animal species are disappearing so fast that it amounts to the sixth mass extinction in Earth's history. That's the backdrop to proposed changes under the Trump administration that could make it harder to protect wildlife.
A third of Guam's coral reefs have died because of rising ocean temperatures, researchers said.
As European steelmakers try to revolutionize the dirty production processes that have turned them into one of the main culprits behind the climate crisis, one producer may have an edge over its rivals.
Global wind turbine makers are expanding manufacturing capacity in India to boost exports from the South Asian nation even as the country's domestic industry faces headwinds.
The L Street Power Station provided Boston with electricity for more than a century, burning coal and belching fumes into the sky. Mostly mothballed in 2007, it may soon be reborn in a much different form.
Baltimore's public nuisance case against oil companies raises federal claims and should not have been remanded to state court, industry lawyers said yesterday.
The federal intelligence analyst who quit after the White House scrubbed climate science from his congressional testimony would like you to stop talking about him.
The wife of a Kentucky coal tycoon is poised to represent the United States at the United Nations, taking the job as the international body is pressing hard for governments to turn from fossil fuels and act on climate change.