We need to create massive change to meet global warming targets, and time is running out. Here's why carbon capture technology can play a significant role in global decarbonisation.
Japan’s many lakes and reservoirs make it the perfect place for a fast-growing green energy source, which could soon eclipse the output of land-based systems.
As the global population is expected to reach 10 billion people by 2050, demand for food, and with it demand for water, is set to continue to rise.
Also in this week's round-up: how artificial intelligence could make the US even more polarized, and where refugees are going.
The Mongolian government faces a tough balancing act between maintaining the country's commodities-based economy, protecting the population from the severe negative effects of pollution e...
Forests are one of the main carbon sinks on Earth, as well as being a vitally important ecosystem for hundreds of thousands of forest-dwelling species.
Securing adequate supplies of clean water in a changing climate is one of the world’s most urgent social, political, economic, and environmental challenges.
Forest are much more important than most people realise, so unless we improve education about their benefits our efforts to save them will continue to be hindered.
In urban slums, poor families can pay up to 10 to 20 times more for their water than their richer neighbours.
At almost half of all new car sales last year, Norway has by far the highest proportion of electric vehicles of any country in the world.
The movement to eliminate deforestation from supply chains has achieved a lot - but it hasn't been enough to end deforestation completely. Real, collective action is needed.
Nine out of 10 people globally breathe polluted air. And the impact on the developing brains of under-fives threatens to reverse decades of progress on improving child health.
The region has huge potential to avoid mistakes made by fossil-fuel-heavy development in other places - but it will take support
Many consider climate change a major global risk, but a much lower risk to themselves and their families.
Rising temperatures, more migration and other climate-related risks could threaten food safety - but few countries are looking at the problem.