Tangible solutions would reduce livestock methane emissions, while also improving productivity and livelihoods.
130 countries have signed a pledge to cut methane emissions by 30%. Success could have a swift impact on global warming.
An update to the 2021 Global Methane Pledge could see tighter restrictions on oil and gas leaks.
Togo can take bold actions to reduce climate change emissions and also improve the health of its citizens.
The agriculture and fossil fuel industries are the biggest sources of methane emissions in Australia. Here’s how signing the pledge may affect them.
Australia has a vast network of undersea cables and pipelines. Bolstering their security must be a priority.
Natural gas has been marketed for decades as a clean fuel, but a growing body of research shows that gas stoves can contribute significantly to indoor air pollution, as well as climate change.
The landfill industry’s decision to speak out about the integrity of carbon credits provides an opportunity to put the system back on the rails.
Vegetarian and vegan diets are the best for the planet. But most omnivores simply won’t switch to them. It’s realistic to promote the Mediterranean diet instead.
Climate change’s assault on the natural world may explain mystery methane emission surge.
If the UK government is to cut methane emissions by 30% before 2030, it needs fewer cows and more crops.
Feeding insects instead of grain to animals is an inexpensive, sustainable way to increase the world food supply. An animal scientist explains what’s involved in developing insect feed for cattle.
Thanks to humans, the concentration of planet-warming carbon dioxide in the atmosphere is now 50% higher than before the industrial era. These gases are raising Earth’s temperature.
Ground is collapsing and massive lakes are draining in a matter of days. Thawing permafrost is having profound effects on the region and its infrastructure.
Recent estimates put atmospheric methane at 1,900 parts per billion – close to triple its pre-industrial average.
To combat global warming we need to use atmospheric greenhouse gas observations to keep track of emissions.
Un discours simpliste tenu par des activistes, des célébrités, des philanthropes, des décideurs politiques voudrait que « tous les animaux d'élevage soient mauvais ». Ce qui est loin de la réalité.
Of the big pledges so far at the UN climate conference, cutting methane could have the most immediate impact.
Targets for reductions in methane and other greenhouse gases should be guided by science, and set in line with the Paris deal.
Cutting methane emissions by 30% will help slow climate change in the short-term but could compromise longer-term goals.