NAIROBI, Sept 15 (Reuters) - This Sunday in South Africa, an accountant, an entrepreneur and a boxing executive are among
Rocky and Marama have adopted a four-month-old Gentoo chick that will be classified as neither male nor female, Sea Life London Aquarium said.
The teenage climate activist explains how being different has helped her see the crisis.
A Center for American Progress review shows nearly 30 million acres of federal land in the state are at risk of being developed or transferred.
The typhoon, one of the strongest to hit the Japanese capital in years, killed at least one woman and disrupted flights and public transportation across the city.
An algal bloom in the Gulf is devastating coastal businesses.
“The U.S., which should be the world leader in environmental control, has lost that and has decided to go the other way,” said the Rolling Stones singer.
Perfluoroalkyl and polyfluoroalkyl, which are used to make products stain- and water-resistant, have been linked to adverse health effects.
The problem could affect as much as 80% of the people in Africa by 2050.
Cyanobacteria, also known as blue-green algae, is capable of killing animals and sickening humans if ingested.
Officials are expected to announce charges against employees of a Florida nursing home relating to a spate of deaths at the center after Hurricane Irma.
The country's political center is literally being crushed under the weight of overpopulation and over-extraction of groundwater.
From global trade tensions, to Brexit to the fires in the Amazon rainforest, leaders struggled to find common ground on the world's pressing problems.
The 2020 Democratic candidate's climate plan offers a detailed vision that would expand public ownership of utilities and make electricity “virtually free" by 2035.
The blazes are roasting South America's biggest country just as far-right President Jair Bolsonaro is rolling back environmental and indigenous protections.
Climate experts disputed the right-wing president's claim as a "smoke screen" to hide his active dismantling of decades of Brazilian environmental protections.
The new rules are a “breathtaking" and “illegal” attack on the bedrock conservation law, an Earthjustice attorney said.