Jeremy Corbyn was criticised for his unclear position on Brexit, but it may actually have been the smarter move.
How a widow battled back against the Vikings and became one of the most powerful figures in Britain.
Around 8% of young people are thought to hear voices at some stage in childhood, making it about as common as having asthma or dyslexia.
What has Australia’s relationship with the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change been since 1992, and how might Trump's decision to leave the Paris agreement impact on Australia?
Research shows that people often become more tolerant.
Do money and political belief alone explain hostility to renewable energy? Marc Hudson, plagiarising himself shamelessly, thinks not.
Flowers are left in St Ann’s Square, Manchester.
In the aftermath, we face difficult conversations about society, but we cannot shy away from them.
As the world gets more turbulent, and great changes beckon, it pays to examine the ways academics think about who does what during transitions.
It takes more than cocktails and table football to make a happy workforce. Respect and job security are vital.
Will you be marching on Saturday?
The Barrier Reef bleaches, scientists weep and politicians laugh. What does the history of scientific advice to Australian policymakers tell us about what is to be done?
With Donald Trump overturning Obama's Clean Power Plan, and some Australian politicians cheering him on, will we always have Paris?
Ten years ago today, Kevin Rudd spoke at the National Climate Summit at Parliament House, in Canberra, famously declaring climate change to be “the great moral challenge of our generation”. Rudd, in alliance…
Climate Institute chief executive John Connor launching the Pollute-o-Meter in 2013.
AAP Image/Alan Porritt
After 12 years, The Climate Institute is shutting down having failed to find financial backing for its brand of "centrist, pragmatic advocacy" on climate policy.
Children walk through a maize plantation in Zimbabwe, one of the countries in which irrigated areas might be double the officially-recognised area.
Official statistics in Tanzania do not capture small-scale irrigation, meaning that it's impact is unclear. Yet new research reveals that it's two to three times greater than previously thought
Can coal be part of Australia’s efforts to reduce greenhouse gas emissions?
Coal image from www.shutterstock.com
The idea of clean coal has been around for 40 years, but remains a pipe dream.
The climate debate can give you a headache at the best of times.
Confused person image from www.shutterstock.com
If you thought the climate debate has been ugly, you haven't seen anything yet. In 2017 Australia will review its climate policies, and the process is not off to a good start.
Despite international efforts, greenhouse gas emissions have continued to grow.
Coal image from www.shutterstock.com
The 1992 and 1993 cabinet papers confirm that Australia was a reluctant player in international discussions about climate change and environmental issues under Prime Minister Paul Keating.
Prime Minister Turnbull and Environment and Energy Minister Josh Frydenberg hold a press conference after ratifying the Paris Agreement in November 2016.
AAP Image/Lukas Coch
Ten years ago on Saturday Prime Minister John Howard announced the Coalition government would investigate an emissions trading scheme to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
Bangladesh’s central bank recommended not opening up more opportunities for new banks, but the government thought otherwise.
Research into banks' charitable activities shows a strong interest in disclosing donations made the the ruling family's causes.
Stilt houses to help cope with floods in Dhaka, Bangladesh.
Development Planning Unit University College London/Flickr
Climate change will certainly affect Bangladesh but claims of climate change refugees are premature.