Al Gore's trip to Australia this week is the latest in a long line of visits - and not just because he has movies to promote.
Henry David Thoreau might appear to be very ill-adapted for the modern West – but his writing contains some striking lessons for the modern world.
Green groups fighting Trump's anti-environmental agenda should heed precedents from the Reagan and George W. Bush administrations. They can also learn from the Australian experience.
New research shows most people try to shop and cook carefully – the real problem with food waste is infrastructure.
We can't return degraded landscapes to their original state but we can change the way people relate to their local environments.
International problems and local policies are integrally interwoven, whether the nationalists in Washington like it or not.
Must the money raised to save wildlife always aid the most popular animals? New research suggests that marketing can persuade donors that northern hairy-nosed wombat lives matter too.
Can Poland reduce its dependence on cheap and dirty domestic coal power?
The Trump administration has already sought to reverse several Obama-era climate change policies. Pro-environment people should now focus on threats to state climate actions.
A century after they vanished, oysters have returned to the Dornoch Firth thanks to an ambitious natural cleaning project
Following his 2016 arrest, former Greens leader Bob Brown aims to show that Tasmania's anti-protest laws are in conflict with the constitution's implied right to political communication.
Scientists from Africa, Asia, Latin America and Europe take on the White House with facts from the ground they stand on.
How could green groups attract more diverse volunteers? Maybe they could put more time and energy into outreach toward the people most affected by environmental injustices.
Global warming and carbon emissions, left unchecked, could cause rising sea levels and displace almost 200 million people. But we can still prevent the worst case scenario if we act now.
Those on the far right already worry about finite resources and protecting traditional culture, and they see the natural landscape as a big part of national identity.
Why do people choose to drop the spending and devote their time to another way of living?
Why, after decades of international agreements, are we still damaging the environment? New research, looking at dozens of unsuccessful policies, has uncovered the basic elements of failure.
Relations between Indigenous peoples and environmentalists can be productive for both parties, but they will always be unstable.
Information is assumed to be key to changing people's attitudes and behaviour. Sadly this isn't the case.
The Smarden incident and the arrival of Rachel Carson's Silent Spring in the UK lead people to a new view of the environment.