During this week’s UN climate change conference in Bonn, Germany, Canada announced its plan to completely phase out the use of coal in power plants.
Authorities are investigating the cause of the biggest oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico since the Deepwater Horizon blowout in 2010.
It’s not an industry we should save. Coal fired plants pump out a ton of pollution – not just carbon emissions. So why are we fighting to keep them?
Hurricane Maria hit Puerto Rico almost three weeks ago, and the island is still struggling to get basic utilities back to its people.
Since Trump announced the U.S. withdrawal from the Paris Climate Agreement, the world has been looking towards other countries to pick up global leadership on climate change action.
If the American people, collectively speaking, had enough sense to come in out of the rain, the climate debate-long settled almost everywhere else on earth-would be over.
Trump stands to add to his bankroll during—and in the wake of—major natural disasters striking the United States.
Trump’s own properties could be at risk of being slammed by the Hurricane Irma.
Many lines of evidence demonstrate that human activities, especially emissions of greenhouse gases, are primarily responsible for the observed climate changes over the last 15 decades. There are no alternative explanations.
If climate change simply meant hotter temperatures, that wouldn’t be great—but it would be something we could probably adapt to. But that isn’t what climate change means.