So I’m guessing that part of the reason for what seems to be the near-collapse of reason — whether in the U.K. or the U.S., or Italy — may simply be an outgrowth of the fact that everybody is about as scared as I am.
In response to the article that appeared April 1 by Frank Carini, Veolia North America would like to set the record straight about the company’s limited involvement in Flint, Mich.
A properly designed carbon fee and dividend program would substantially decrease atmospheric carbon dioxide within the time frame required for significant protection from global warming.
The recent campaign by global youth to address the manmade disaster that is climate change is both inspiring and tragic.
The Resilient Rhode Island Act states repeatedly that maintaining forest cover and preventing forest fragmentation is imperative to achieving our greenhouse-gas reduction goals, and recommends a zero-net forest loss strategy.
Gov. Gina Raimondo has surrounded herself with well-paid public-relations professionals whose job is to craft her image for the national stage, not address Rhode Island issues.
The state of Rhode Island has gone to great lengths to protect some 2 percent of its trees from a tiny foreign invader, even as bulldozers plow through hundreds of tree-covered acres unabated.
Climate change is the existential crisis of our times, with the only thing that might beat it to the punch being nuclear war set off by crazy oligarchs like the one in the White House.
As the challenge of climate warming dogs us, the transportation sector is frequently overlooked as a key contributing sector.
To ensure safe, reliable, affordable renewable energy for Rhode Islanders, the state needs to aim for a diversified energy mix, and that mix should include the cheapest form of renewable-energy generation: onshore wind.
There’s still hope that the state of Rhode Island will make the changes necessary to reduce greenhouse-gas emissions from the transportation sector.
Instead of being concerned about human health being impacted by the unrelenting burning of fossil fuels, a group of ignorant Rhode Islanders works to keep the mere mention of climate change out of comprehensive municipal plans.
Climate change has been progressing at a greater rate as evidenced by extreme weather patterns, droughts, rising sea levels, wildfires, and the intensity of storms.
Together our solo behaviors build, and before you know it, the numbers of us changing our habits becomes many. We are no longer alone in our quest.
It’s one of the most commonly repeated criticisms of wind power: that they are giant Cuisinarts for birds. But are they?