We asked leading experts what the landscape and people of Britain would look like if they became vegetarian en masse.
We hung out with some British eco-warriors as they shut down a Manchester power station.
Some of the best art of the past year tackles major social issues like racism and surveillance. So why don't more TV shows and movies take on climate change?
Storm Desmond has left 60,000 British homes without power. We asked an expert if we should expect the weather to be like this from now on.
Recent studies show that it actually deforms and bleaches coral.
We now know that shit's worth more than jack shit.
Decades after the fall of Soviet Union, scientists are working to determine the lasting environmental effects of Soviet nuclear testing in Kazakhstan.
The land the mine is on is owned by a guy named Lord Ridley who thinks that global warming is totally chill.
An expert in mass communication and author of the book The Undersea Network explains why we shouldn't be too worried about Russia cutting our internet cables.
This has made life difficult for First Nations people, who are already struggling with the other consequences of a series of droughts.
"Antihumanist" activist Chris Korda spent the 90s campaigning for the extinction of humanity. We asked her why she hates people so much.
The island nation is demanding Canada take back its shipping containers full of rotting food and adult diapers.
Pre-election, the Conservative Party said it wouldn't allow drilling in sites of special scientific interest, but it just went ahead and granted licenses that cover 293 of them.
We talked to the film's director, Jerry Rothwell, about founder Bob Hunter, how the group nearly got blown up by a nuclear bomb, and how Greenpeace's direct action impacts today.
The 2014 spill was and remains the worst environmental mining disaster in Canadian history.
The stuff we think of as pond scum could be the secret to fixing food scarcity and fuel security, but not until algae systems are less expensive and more efficient.
Projected to cost British Columbian taxpayers $1 million over the next four years, this empty town was created to support a decades-old resort project that can't seem to get its shit together.
For years I've been hearing about tiny houses' benefits—their eco-friendliness, their manageability—so I finally decided to try it out for myself.
Our May issue investigates the natural world in a moment of flux and asks the most important question of our time: Can humanity survive the coming changes to the environment?
It's increasingly clear to me that the environment touches every single human on Earth—perhaps in different ways, but when the environment is hurting we all suffer.
Should we have fewer kids? Improve our farming techniques? Reform the energy market? Or just get better at helping one another?
"The weirdest thing about the water here is that you can feel the greasiness on your gloves. And you can't see your own gloves in the water because there is so much goop. "
It's now easier for us to imagine the end of the world than the end of capitalism.
We talked to director Robert Kenner about his new documentary, the media's complicity in confusing the public, and the problem with contemporary capitalism.