According to a 2017 WHO report, “After a prolonged decline, the most recent estimates indicate that global hunger increased in 2016 and now affects 815 million people.”
What medical, psychological and social researchers are learning about our “epidemic dislocation” from the outdoors.
A futuristic network used by a very small percentage of humanity, it turns out, may create large environmental problems for everyone else.
The move has gotten little attention because of the other huge issues involved in the tax bill.
Recalculation of recent emissions reductions and renewables growth make the 1.5°C cap on global temperature rise look doable — though still difficult.
This is shaping up to be the worst year for U.S. wildland fire in at least a decade and maybe far longer.
Species adaptable to living just about anywhere are doing fine, including pestiferous deer and geese.
The Commerce Department concluded that no new pipeline capacity is needed to ensure “future adequacy, reliability and efficiency of energy supply.”
From top game species to a lowly invader, every fish tested in Niagara River carried antidepressants in its brain tissue — and no, it’s not because they’re really working on themselves.
I want to direct your attention, right at the start of another monthly roundup of recent great reads, to an inspiring look at a sustainable future for farming.
Many conservatives supported the now nullified rule, including one who ranks it among “the few unalloyed good things the Obama administration did.”
And, yes, there’s a likelihood that increased volcanic activity could accelerate the losses from the West Antarctic ice sheet and, in turn, sea-level rise.
Mindful experience of woodlands is used for stress reduction, better immune support, and diabetes management.
Varroa mites, pesticides and other burdens continue to take their toll.
As I waited for the ribbon-cutting with many hundreds of others, it was possible to appreciate the St. Croix Crossing for its own sake, without a twinge of rancor.
Commending five terrific longer and thoughtful pieces for your midsummer reading list.
The analysis lists environmental pollution as the most prominent explanation for this widespread, 38-year-long decline, which one expert is calling “a death spiral of infertility in men.”
Minneapolis water met federal health standards even though it contained 14 contaminants of concern. But not all Minnesota water systems were within legal limits.
Testing an 8-year-old’s memory of terror in a beautiful place.
The authors ask: How much flooding must occur in a community in, say, coastal Mississippi before people decide to pull up stakes and move to someplace like Minnesota?