If you’re seeking a way to soothe yourself, or for a place to find some kind of solace, consider finding a way to connect with nature.
From Maggie Badore
Across the globe on September 20, people of all ages will be joining the strikes that started as a student walk-out.
The new legislation calls for an 85 percent reduction in emissions from 1990 levels, a target which the governor called “the most aggressive in the country.”
These pilgrims are walking 1500 kilometers to make a statement at the United Nations summit in Katowice.
Here’s what that means for the rest of the climate movement.
Students cultivate job skills — and a new appreciation — for the forest they call home.
Nicaragua’s President says he plans to join the international climate deal, leaving Syria and the U.S. as the only nations without a seat at the table.
Speaking out against climate change denial was a major motivation for many protesters at the March for Science.
This week, we see good solar news from one state and ban solar news from another. Outside the U.S., climate disaster strikes on Colombia.
This week, more executive orders from Trump continue to threaten climate progress. However, there’s renewed interest in renewables from Madison, WI to Southern Australia.
We’re in a race against time to solve climate change. Can the good news catch up to the bad? This week, we got reports of serious climate impacts coming in from all around the world, from Peru to the Arctic. But new research shows positive progress on beef and the impact of clean energy on … Continue reading “The Good News…The Bad News…Week of March 24, 2017”
The struggle over vehicle emissions was in the news a lot this week, on both the good and bad sides of the climate beat. Meanwhile, methane and a worse-than-expected official budget are cause for worry.
More bad news at the federal level this week. On the brighter side, solar storage and food waste prevention promise both emissions reductions and cost savings.
This week, the EPA took some hits, but the Military seems determined to march onward with clean energy initiatives.
#NoDAPL protesters faced a heartbreaking eviction and much of the U.S. is worryingly warm, but there’s good news on the clean tech front.
In the U.S., Trump’s pro-fossil fuel agenda pushes ahead in D.C., but cities in the West look turn towards renewables.
Can the goods news catch up to the bad? This week, there’s both good news and bad news for wind power and pipelines.
Congress goes backwards on climate change as wildfires turn deadly in Chile, but states step up.
Each Friday, we recap the top climate change news of the week.
Climate change activists responded quickly to the executive move, organizing protests around the country, including in D.C., Los Angeles and New York.
Stay informed with the weekly Good News/Bad News recap from the team at Years of Living Dangerously. Rounding up the news as the Trump’s inaugural proceedings begin, the scales tip towards bad news for the climate this week.
Cars that can drive themselves are already on the road, with pilot projects of autonomous cars happening around the world. If you live in the U.S., you might have even driven past one without knowing it, because regulations still require someone to sit in the driver’s seat, as Ty Burrell learned in the Years of Living Dangerously … Continue reading “Picturing the Driverless Future”