The Paris Agreement is more prominent than ever. Now teachers can help their students learn more about the agreement with free downloads.
Failure to show up at or express opposition at some public meeting about a major infrastructure project years before that project actually happens is not tacit approval of the project.
The New York City Council passed legislation today that would require stores in the city to charge five cents for a single-use bag — a big win for the environment.
This photo on the front page of The New York Times this morning (Sunday, 5 April 2015) is just amazing.
The world seems to think that electric cars are the magical solution to all the woes caused by overdependence on personal automobiles. But, as Planetizen's Brent Toderian points out, that's just not true. (And I would posit that the same arguments can be made about looking at self-driving cars as a panacea.)
The New York City Council is considering a bill that would require most stores to charge customers 10¢ per disposable bag in an effort to reduce the amount of waste the city produces.
I knew New York City had a problem with plastic bags. But a recent run to the grocery store showed me just how serious the problem is.