It attempted to blame the coronavirus crisis on human activities that The Guardian and its writers tend to detest, even though they are essential for modern civilization and didn't cause the virus.
Tough times teach tough lessons. Tossing aside foolish policy is a lesson worth learning.
The 10th Circuit Court of Appeals March 17 ruled that the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service’s (FWS) 2014 designation of 764,207 acres (about 115 square miles) of land in Arizona and New Mexico as “critical habitat” for the jaguar was “arbitrary and capricious” and declared FWS’s action illegal.
What is the plan to return to normal? What does success look like?
Team climate sees opportunity when people are afraid.
Bernie and Jane Sanders' enthusiastic 10-day 1988 Russian honeymoon obviously missed views of deplorably depressing economic and social conditions I witnessed during and following that same time.
The divestment movement began as a project of 350.org, a coalition led by Bill McKibben.
Wildlife officials are cracking down on illegal poaching and a number of residents are voluntarily turning from ranching to farming in order to help the cat paw its way back to healthy numbers. Their efforts appear to be working.
Life is a beach – until half of them disappear by the turn of the century in 2100, we’ve just been told, thanks to global warming.
For some people the world can't end fast enough.
The UN's climate action machinery is on the verge to collapse.
Corals have lived throughout the oceans of our planet for many thousand years. Over those many years they have experienced both much warmer and much colder periods of geologic time.
Example: the U.S. imports 90 percent of its antibiotics (including vitamin A) from China.
In 1970 the news of our demise was greatly exaggerated. There's a lesson here for Greta Thunberg (if she shows up at school).
As predictable as the morning sunrise, we are hearing that the spread of the Corona Virus is enhanced by "climate change."