Climate and Environmental News
Drought is serious in the Pacific Northwest. With it looms another wildfire season and extreme heat. What do we know?
So much here this month. New friends, Assembly actions for Climate Care, a sermon for the Sunday of the Holy Trinity, and more, more, more . . .
A major United Nations report will declare that slashing emissions of methane, the main component of natural gas, is far more vital than previously thought.
Poor nations would be particularly hard hit, but few would escape, Swiss Re said. The findings could influence how the industry prices insurance and invests its mammoth portfolios.
Signs of new life are everywhere. Jesus is risen! The sun is shining. Life is good.
With dozens of countries struggling to manage both staggering debt and mounting climate disasters, some financial leaders are calling for green debt relief.
It’s the “anniversary” of COVID. You won’t believe all we’ve done in Region 1 with Lutheran Disaster Response!
In the heart of coal country, the town of Rawlins will soon be home to one of the nation’s largest wind farms. But pride in the fossil fuel past remains a powerful force.
Climate change, ESG and the shifting political landscape dominate discussion at virtual CERAWeek event
Why wildfires and severe winter storms are related.
The polar vortex is experiencing an unusually long disturbance this year because of a “sudden stratospheric warming.” Bundle up.
Emissions plunged more than 10 percent. If the trend can be sustained, it would put the United States within striking distance of one of its major goals under the Paris climate agreement.
Many Scientists Now Say Global Warming Could Stop Relatively Quickly After Emissions Go to Zero. That’s one of several recent conclusions about climate change that came more sharply into focus in 2020.
The package includes extensions on the solar and wind production tax credit (PTC) and investment tax credit (ITC), energy efficiency incentives, research and development “enhancements” for clean energy technologies.
This year has been so jammed with news—much of it with urgent, imminent, and life-altering implications. Many people might have missed the most important climate developments.
The office, the Council on Environmental Quality, is expected to have an expanded focus on environmental justice under Ms. Mallory, an environmental lawyer.
California’s redwoods, sequoias and Joshua trees define the American West and nature’s resilience through the ages. Wildfires this year were their deadliest test.
The immense project would have been one of the world’s largest gold and copper mines, but regulators found it “contrary to the public interest” due to environmental risks in the pristine Alaskan tundra.
General Motors said it would no longer back President Trump’s effort to strip California of the power to set fuel economy standards.
President-elect Joseph R. Biden Jr’s aggressive approach to climate change includes undoing years of President Trump’s regulatory rollbacks at agencies like the E.P.A