For the first time, political will and global public opinion seem focused on profound climate action. This decade will be a decisive one.
The snail’s pace of action in this year’s federal budget on climate is out of step with the urgency of the climate and income inequality crises.
To combat the biodiversity crisis, we need to fundamentally shift our economy and society and make nature conservation the norm.
Seedkeeping can create a sense of home, reconnect communities with ancestral crops and preserve biodiversity and culturally significant crops for future generations.
Plus how to interpret the outcome of the pre-COP26 summit.
During the pandemic, climate activists are thinking globally and acting digitally.
Efficient technologies can save Indonesians not only billions of rupiah but also avoid the need to built 50 power plants by 2030.
Thousands of Americans took part in the first Earth Day 50 years ago. What has changed since then?
With its abundant sunshine and unique topography, Indonesia is able to generate 100% green electricity from its solar energy by 2050.
As we debate the proposals for what the world after the virus should look like, it is crucial that we understand the roots of what got us here.
In a land-based early childhood program sustained and enriched by relationships with Indigenous Knowledge Holders, children learn that ‘water is us.’
When the current crisis passes, we must seize the opportunity to re-imagine, and to create, a different kind of future.
April 22, 2020 is the 50th anniversary of Earth Day, which catalyzed action to protect the environment not just in the US but internationally.
Historically, western corporate maps have been privileged over Indigenous ones. But given the essential debate of territory in resource conflicts, maps are a crucial tool.
Much of the devastation of our globe’s natural resources traces its origins to early colonialism. These relationships continue to define the extraction of resources that severely impact ecosystems.
It’s time to admit the age of pristine nature is over. In its place is humanity and planet-shaping technologies, from gene editing to climate engineering. Earth Day in a Synthetic Age.
The March for Science on April 14 and Earth Day on April 22 are likely to generate big crowds demonstrating against Trump administration policies. Here are some issues they’ll be marching about.
Scientists from Africa, Asia, Latin America and Europe take on the White House with facts from the ground they stand on.
It’s not all doom and gloom when it comes to work being done to secure the future of the planet.
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.