The environment is truly a thing of beauty and should be protected whenever possible. What can we do to save the environment, and what new technology is available to help us?
The Clean Air Act Is Being Challenged. Will SCOTUS Protect It?
No Worm Necessary: Plastic Whale Will Take You Fishing for Trash
Your Vacation Photos Can Help Save Endangered Species
The Surge in Fossil Fuels Could End Radiocarbon Dating
Worldwide Droughts Uncover Ancient Relics, Ruins and Remains
Arizona's Grand Falls Gushes to Life Again
Drought, Climate Change Threaten the Future of U.S. Hydropower
Could Virtual Power Plants Help Stabilize the U.S. Energy Grid?
Could Giant Sea Kelp Be the Next Biofuel Source?
COP26 Methane Pledge Could Have Fastest Impact on Earth's Climate
6 Charts to Help Explain Climate Change
Saving the Ozone in the '80s Slowed Unchecked Climate Change, Too
How Sinking Carbon-storing Seaweed Can Help Fight Climate Change
Donate Your Hair to Help Keep Our Water Clean
A New Green Solution for Dyeing Blue Denim
Learn More / Page 4
Since its discovery, the Nebra Sky Disc has been known as the oldest artifact in the world depicting cosmic phenomena. But is the 3,600-year-old disc actually 1,000 years younger than previously thought or is it a fake altogether?
By Mark Mancini
Beavers have long had a bad rap for building dams that wreak havoc on the environment. But now those dams are linked to warming temperatures in the tundra, and that's bad news.
Every minute, the time to do something about global warming gets shorter. In a move reminiscent of the Doomsday Clock, a new art installation, ClimateClock, aims to show this crisis visually.
By Alia Hoyt
The controversial technology of reflecting sunlight away from the planet could help blunt the worst impacts of climate change. Harvard University climate scientist David Keith weighs in.
By Betsy Mason
Drones are helping researchers bolster scientific understanding of the ecology of a greening Arctic.
Experts expect more than 1 billion climate refugees by the year 2050. Where will they go and how will the world feed, clothe and shelter them?
The autumnal equinox is the day Earth is perfectly angled to the sun, so the day and night are of equal length. Well, almost.
Africa's Great Green Wall, which will be Earth's largest living structure once complete, has been designed to save the continent from desertification and encroachment by the Sahara.
One term might give you the impression of something grand and mysterious, while the other makes you think of claustrophobia-inducing environs that threaten human life. But what's the real difference?
Bill Nye says he quit his day job at Boeing to engage young people in science literacy. And he's still fighting that fight today.
Kernza is a wheat-like grain that doesn't have to be replanted each year, making it the ideal crop to aid in the fight against climate change and help to feed the world.
A startup is recycling tons of discarded fishing nets throughout Chile. Is this a template for tackling the global plastic waste problem?
It's been 51 years since the first Earth Day, and while progress has been made in some areas, humanity still has had a major impact on the planet.
A growing network of global activists is taking an alternative approach to saving the environment: Pushing to recognize natural ecosystems as having legal rights like humans.
Though certain parks or preserves have gotten the International Dark Sky Place designation before, this remote South Pacific island became the first entire country to be so honored.
The stratosphere is the second-lowest level in Earth's atmosphere. It's a bastion of ozone gas and rapid winds, where clouds are scarce, but life endures.
By Mark Mancini
The rusty patched bumblebee (Bombus affinis) is on the verge of extinction and the state of Minnesota is doing something about it.