The social distance of the coronavirus pandemic is reminding Americans of the healing powers of the great outdoors.
The plastics industry is mounting a campaign to push single-use plastics as the safest option, despite the science being far from clear.
As the country scrambles to respond to the COVID-19 epidemic, the disabled community is getting left out of the conversation.
As the coronavirus pandemic shatters the economy, Stockton, California, Mayor Michael Tubbs has two words for the president: "Go big."
The coronavirus pandemic is putting grocery store and restaurant workers at risk, often with no health protections and just a handful of safety precautions in place.
In order to persevere through a pandemic, it's all about trust and supporting one another.
The fight against climate change isn't going away; it's going online.
“This is amazingly challenging,” one expert said.
Proponents hope the simple stickers will make consumers question their own use of fossil fuels.
From Maine to California, hospitals are tackling a lingering contradiction: Their food can be a hindrance to their patients' health.
Both are urgent global crises, both are taking lives ― but our reactions are very different. Climate experts explain why.
We toss 260 billion paper cups in the trash every year. These coffee shops have a better solution.
“We’ve exhausted all our options.” Unaffordable rents and dilapidated homes are pushing people to radical action.
These “floating cities” can have devastating consequences for life on land and sea.
Instead, the new craze for the South African succulent spekboom shows our obsession with silver bullet solutions to the climate crisis.
Better access to nature, even just your local park, helps people and the planet.
Penzance, a coastal town in England, achieved "plastic free" accreditation in 2017, since then more than 100 other communities have done the same.
But one thing is clear. Next-day delivery is the most carbon-intensive option.
Cities in the U.S. and around the world are making buses and trains free for residents, aiming to increase equality and tackle pollution.
Christian Figueres, the lead U.N. negotiator of the Paris climate agreement, says the next decade is the most important in the history of humanity.