We thought Malcolm Turnbull had nailed his colours to the mast on climate policy - but maybe not.
AAP Image/Joel Carrett
Malcolm Turnbull has said coal will be important for "many decades to come" – joining a long line of prime ministers who talked big on climate policy but found themselves talking up fossil fuels.
Over the next 20 years, one global strategy will help to shape our cities. Here's what it says about women.
Trump and Clinton may have lots to say in the debates, but they aren’t saying much about climate.
EPA/JIM LO SCALZO
The US presidential debates have been largely silent on climate, but it wasn't always the case.
We hear a lot about the marvellous science going on at CERN. But what goes on behind the scenes?
Cooking chicken livers until they're just pink may be on trend, but you're playing Russian roulette with your health if you eat them.
Australian wind energy has been under a cloud for much of its decades-long history.
AAP Image/Lukas Coch
Skirmishes over funding for renewable energy research are just the latest battle in a saga that stretches back to the early 1980s – years before the public became widely aware of the climate threat.
The average user is a male in his 20s.
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Today, there are more than 20 cryptomarkets selling illicit drugs, or more than 55 if single-vendor markets are included.
An increasing number of companies have well-being policies, but some can do more harm than good.
Defying borders with education.
Could European based British University campuses offer international and UK home students a chance to escape fee hikes and travel restrictions after Brexit?
It’s quiet out there, too quiet.
Outback image from wwww.shutterstock.com
There's been a deafening silence in recent Australian elections over the environment. But it hasn't always been the case.
Low cholesterol. Ka-ching! Glucose control. Ka-ching!
Pay-for-performance for doctors works brilliantly ... but only in theory.
How early did Australia’s fossil fuel industry know about the greenhouse effect?
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American firms were warned about global warming way back in 1968. And Australia wasn't far behind, despite the slow pace of action in the decades since.
Senator Ian Macdonald, pictured here speaking against the carbon tax in 2014, has since described human-induced climate change as “farcical and fanciful”.
AAP Image/Alan Porritt
After fighting the 1990 election on a stronger climate platform than Labor, the following two decades saw an ebb and flow of climate scepticism in the Liberal Party, which still continues today.
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It's often a case of 'lies, damned lies and statistics' when it comes to many surveys and opinion polls.
Prime Minister Bob Hawke opening the General Assembly of the International Union for the Conservation of Nature, Perth, November 1990.
National Archives of Australia
The National Archives of Australia today released selected federal cabinet records for 1990 and 1991. They reveal intense battles over Australia's domestic climate targets and, above all, a palpable determination that Australia not damage its coal revenue.
Climate campaigners take to Sydney’s streets in 2009.
AAP Image/Dean Lewins
Thousands will take to the streets across the world ahead of the Paris climate summit - but how much difference have the past 25 years of climate marches made?
Ice-T performing at a music festival.
Californian rap and jazz poetry may sound like an odd mix – but both are rooted in historic inequalities
Protests at climate talks in New York in 2014.
1988 marked the first call for climate action from the scientific community. Nearly 30 years later it's been a bumpy ride.
All in the same boat? A Oxfam protest outside the Lima 2014 climate talks.
For as long as the United Nations has been holding climate summits, protesters have been gathering outside them to bemoan the rate of progress and call for tougher action.
Ros Kelly was the first in a long line of federal ministers to address themselves to the question of Australia’s emissions target.
AAP Image/Lee Besford
When Australia's government first pledged to set an emission-reduction target, Jon Bon Jovi was riding high in the charts. The progress made in the 25 years since has hardly been a blaze of glory.