There's still hope if we act fast, experts write in the new Exponential Climate Action Roadmap.
The president announced Wednesday that he's revoking the state's legal authority to set its own auto emissions standards.
The state's waiver allows it to set its own rules about auto emissions.
Andrew Wheeler repeatedly lauded the president for declining greenhouse gas emissions. Then they spiked.
EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt is rolling back Obama-era rules to combat climate change. But the Golden State might be the one to thwart his plans.
BMW, Daimler and Volkswagen have distanced themselves from the studies or apologized.
The private sector must play its part in the race to keep a global temperature rise below 2 degrees.
I couldn't, post-election, muster a plausibly big enough piece of good news to warrant a Thanksgiving blog -- but then this morning one arrived.
There has been so little climate action since the world first started talking about emission reductions in 1992, when the
Harald Winkler: 'Implementation of adaptation and mitigation needed' Countries will pursue self-determined emissions targets
While current regulations are a step in the right direction, government must be more proactive.
Historically, Europe has led on climate action, but the continent has lost some of its drive. The Paris Agreement provides
Portland shows that climate actions have reduced the cost of doing business and created more-equitable, healthier, and livable neighborhoods.
Recently the EPA released its final rules on methane emissions. The rules aim to crack down on leaked emissions from new sources of oil and gas production, processing and transmission equipment. It is the first time the EPA has directly addressed methane pollution.
Humans are putting too many greenhouse gases into our planet's atmosphere, and degrading the soils and forests that can help moderate the effects of all that climate pollution. An obvious solution is to drastically reduce emissions. But what else?
New documents show the industry chose to prioritize costs over the planet.
Escaping mention in the Paris Agreement does not give these industries license to unravel its goals and yet, if left unmitigated, the fast growing emissions from these sectors will triple by 2050.