The U.S. government is planning to build a new American airstrip atop a healthy coral reef in Okinawa, Japan, that will likely destroy the diverse array of marine life the reef supports. We need your help to speak out!
Monarch butterflies are one of the most beautiful and iconic insects in the world, and they are in serious trouble. The monarch butterfly population in North America has been shrinking at an alarming rate.
Siding with a coalition of GMO giants, a federal judge in Hawaii on Monday rejected a local effort to protect the health and environment of the island by blocking heavy pesticide use near homes and schools.
German Genossenschaft that invests money in small solar systems for tanzania, that help the people to light up their homes and charge mobile-phones or radios. It saves the people money for kerosin and its dangerous smoke.
Between North Carolina's Cape Hatteras and Massachusetts' Georges Bank, 570methane seeps cluster in about eight regions, according to sonar and video gathered by the National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration ship Okeanos Explorer . . .
Loopholes in the Clean Water Act leave the drinking water for 117 million Americans vulnerable to unchecked pollution. The EPA is finally working to restore protections to 2 million miles of streams across the country, but big polluters are going all
For nearly three years, this glacier-fed river on Washington's Olympic Peninsula has been sluicing millions of tons of sediment that were held back for a century by a pair of dams.The dams are nearly gone. The Elwha Dam has been completely removed and-->
Streams of methane bubbles are percolating along the Atlantic coast between North Carolina's Outer Banks and Massachusetts' Cape Cod.
According to the journal Nature, surges of bubbles are flowing from hundreds of ocean-floor leaks.
In India's Western Himalayas, changes in altitude are so dramatic and steep that alluvial grasslands, subtropical forests, conifers and alpine meadows lie stacked almost on top of each other, producing a spectacular range of vegetation.
Why? Why Not? In every language on the planet, children ask these questions over, and over, and over. They ask the first to understand the world around them, and they ask the second when they want to change that world.