Figures from across the world show that we need to reconsider what we see as "essential."
Everybody loves parks, but coronavirus has shown us they’re more than just neighborhood amenities. They’re necessities.
Thirty years ago, my mother and several neighbors turned an abandoned city lot into an oasis in a forgotten neighborhood. Let's take a trip back to Earth Day 1991.
As oil prices rapidly drop, recycling centres remain shut and plastic personal protective equipment becomes biohazard waste, the pandemic could worsen the already serious plastic pollution problem.
While we’re relying on prepackaged food and gadgets more than ever, limiting waste and conserving energy is still possible while stuck indoors.
COVID-19 has been good for the environment, but very bad for people.
"Being zero-waste…helps one become more conscious of everyday habits and the environment, which is a plus in these times."
The fear of food shortages is driving many to follow what urban farmers have been doing for years: growing their own groceries.
Here's why it's unlikely we'll go back to living like we were.
While only time will tell if these changes will last, here’s some positive news during this dark time.
Real environmental progress will take big, systemic reforms. This Earth Day, here's how to use individual actions to push for structural change.
We asked activists in six countries to share tips on how to take action even when you're stuck indoors.