The power dynamics in the World Bank have changed dramatically.
Business leaders are beginning to take the global climate issue seriously by setting science-based targets to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
Four pieces of advice for young people wanting to fight climate change.
A recent report warned that insects 'could vanish by the end of the century'. Here's why that would cause a collapse of nature.
What do the recent Townsville floods and Tasmanian heatwave have in common? Both were caused by weather systems that stayed put for days or weeks on end. And global warming could worsen that trend.
The climate issue cannot be considered less urgent than the social or economic crisis.
Agriculture needs to cut its greenhouse gas emissions, yet we must also find a way to produce more food if we are to feed 10 billion people by 2050. A "just transition" could help make that happen.
Climate change will hit young people hardest, yet they cannot access the democratic processes that adults take for granted.
Young people don't get to vote on the issues of the day, but that doesn't mean they can't build power and make their voices heard.
Changing the way we farm is necessary – for us and the planet.
In these divided times, young people are uniting to claim a political platform and fight climate change.
Whether to attending a conferences or giving in to a meeting, the global research community is keen on air travel. That’s a habit that needs to change.
Satellites hundreds of miles overheard are helping scientists to predict drought, track floods and see how climate change is changing access to water resources.
Polar bears 'invading' a Russian village have renewed concern over climate change in the Arctic, but human-wildlife conflicts are flaring up everywhere.
Indigenous food and medicine gardens, and traditional manikin (wild rice) harvesting offer hope -- for the future health of humanity and the earth that sustains us.
The natural world depends on insects to function, but they may be the next casualty of climate change.
Australia's subtropical regions are drying, but if we can slow the global temperature rise then rainfall should increase again.
The effects of climate change above ground are well known, but what's happening to underground aquifers which supply most of the world's fresh water?
US agriculture is dominated by large farms that rely on chemical inputs. In contrast, regenerative farming makes land and water healthier by mimicking nature instead of trying to control it.
Could hairdressers hold the key to tackling climate change?