World leaders are slowly learning from decades of failure on tropical forest conservation.
African livestock keepers need help: without proactive interventions, increasing temperatures will reduce meat and milk production.
Politics with Michelle Grattan: Grattan Institute’s Tony Wood on managing the shift in climate policy
Ahead of next months Glasgow conference, the Morrison Government aims to secure a climate deal with the Nationals ahead of a potential policy shift to net zero by 2050.
Offsetting may be controversial, but we need it to reduce emissions. Here’s how it can be done with integrity.
A suite of proposed changes to energy efficiency section of the National Construction Code are a good step forward. However, a lot more can be done.
Wasting food feeds climate change but relatively small changes can make a big difference. Here are 6 to try.
Word from The Hill: Coalition free for all over 2050
Michelle Grattan discusses politics with politics + society Senior Deputy Editor, Justin Bergman
A growing number of countries and companies have pledged to reach net-zero emissions by 2050 or earlier. But there’s a catch – they still plan to keep emitting greenhouse gases.
A large amount of methane emissions come from natural gas infrastructure and landfills – all problems companies know how to fix.
The shipping sector’s emissions are equivalent to some industrial countries: here’s some innovative ways to help reduce them.
Green eggs and bacon anyone? The substitutes you need to make to change your traditional full English into a breakfast which is healthier for the planet – and for you.
The world is acting on climate change – just not effectively.
Hydrogen fuel derived from natural gas may be worse for the climate than the fossil fuel even with carbon capture and storage.
After $22,000 and four different electricians, Heather’s rooftop solar system is still not working. Her story illustrates the risks of having no support in the switch to clean energy at home.
Here’s what a space tourism industry led by Bezos, Branson and Musk might mean for the planet.
At the end of the day, net-zero by 2050 is a risky and inadequate goal, especially for wealthy nations such as Australia.
Eight in ten of these surveyed by the Economic Society of Australia say it’s the role of government to smooth the transition.
When big investors like Blackrock get worried about their returns, they have the power and incentive to make fossil fuel companies take action.
If shipping were a country, it would rank between Japan and Germany as the sixth-largest contributor to global carbon dioxide emissions.
Some Australian states have committed to 100% renewable energy targets, or even 200% renewable energy targets. But this doesn’t mean their electricity is, or will be, emissions free.