President Obama recently announced a sweeping plan to combat global warming by massively regulating coal power plants. CFACT senior policy analyst Paul Driessen says this would be a mistake, and here explains why.
The Greek yogurt boom has taken the nation by storm. And while many enjoy the dairy product for its unique, flavorful taste, others are finding it to be a delicious means to produce electricity.
The Great White Shark is a renowned ocean predator thanks to the movie “Jaws.” But in recent decades, a West-Coast cousin of this fearsome animal has declined in number to the point that conservation officials have been considering placing it on the Endangered Species List. Now comes a new study by NOAA allaying these fears.
You’ve probably heard about reintroducing wolves and bears into the wild, but how about insects? Well believe it or not, Scotland’s Royal Society for the Protection of Birds is advocating a reintroduction of insects, and it’s creating, dare we say, quite a buzz.
Global warming activists routinely claim that things are even worse than we thought. Marlo Lewis, senior fellow at the Competitive Enterprise Institute, says the science disagrees.
From finances to raising children, there are a lot of pressures on couples these days. But according to certain psychologists, another emerging problem could be differing views on environmental lifestyle.
In Africa, efforts to stop poachers from illegally killing endangered elephants, lions and cheetahs have often met with little success. But it appears at least in the nation of Namibia, a new market-based conservation approach may be turning things around.
In 1993 there were 1,400 polar bears in Canada's western Hudson Bay. Far from being depleted by alleged global warming, that number has hit nearly 2,200.
Getting electricity from the sun has always been expensive. But many communities have made investments in solar electricity figuring the costs could be recouped.
This year marks the 40th anniversary of the Endangered Species Act. But has it been effective? Laura Huggins, of the Property and Environment Research Center, says no and has this to say. . . .
Wood is used for everything from kitchen tables to baseball bats, but might it also be a source of food for a growing world population?
Is America’s air quality getting cleaner, or dirtier? Well while many believe it is getting dirtier because of more factories, people and cars, a new report by Steven Hayward of the American Enterprise Institute indicates otherwise.
Are foods like lettuce, eggs and beef better for you if they’re grown locally in your area, than if they’re shipped in from far away? Not necessarily . . .
Do you prefer spots or stripes on owls? The federal government favors spots and is shooting striped owls!
Advocates like Al Gore are fond of saying that the scientific debate regarding global warming is over. But when real weathermen were recently asked about the climate change issue, it appears they tended to disagree.