The future of zero-carbon transport starts today. First stop, Britain's railways.
Developers pay more tax to refurbish than demolish and rebuild – but there's a very easy fix.
Labor productivity doesn't matter as much as emissions productivity. Workers aren't a particularly finite resource.
Australia's renewables revolution proves that there's cause for hope in our emissions reduction goals. But we cannot rest on our laurels.
Despite voting to remain a member of an Australian coal lobby group, there are growing divisions between fossil fuel extractors and the larger energy industry.
The vast emissions caused by these individuals suggest that a very small share of humanity has a very significant role in global warming.
The fossil fuel industry plans to compensate for declining demand for gasoline by flooding the world with more plastic.
Carbon emissions from international air travel show no sign of abating. In the absence of a tax on jet fuel, are sail boats the best way to travel the world sustainably?
Australia cannot distance itself from moral responsibility for emissions from exported fossil fuels.
Labour's next manifesto could be defined by a radical proposal for tackling climate change.
Had the EU eliminated all subsidies between 2010 and 2017, its emissions would have been 9% lower over the period and governments across the EU would have saved US$441 billion.
Unlike a car, you can't just stick a battery-powered engine in a plane and expect it to fly. Despite that, small planes might be the future of electric flight.
Scientists from all over the world agree that the impacts of climate change will get worse, unless action is taken now.
The UN has asked world leaders to bring concrete climate action plans to this week's summit - and Australia is likely to cop heavy criticism.
The federal government this week heralded Australia's renewable energy performance. But the outlook leaves little cause for celebration.
The adverse environmental impacts of academic travel are known. It is now up to institutions to determine how to adapt to these impacts.
Australia is one of the sunniest and windiest countries on the planet, but emissions are still rising. How do you justify that?
The research has been done. The evidence is in. We know how to create cities that are sustainable, liveable and affordable. But we have yet to apply that knowledge widely across Australian cities.
Your next flight could be the single biggest contribution to global warming you make all year. Experts imagine how we might travel in future, without the 'flygskam'.
More than a century since humans learned to fly, we need to revolutionise how we stay up there.