American coal companies are banking on exports to China, but China's appetite for coal may not be as endless as they think.
A reader wonders if her overflowing inbox is polluting the planet. Umbra tells her how to take a byte out of her energy use.
Tru Blooms Chicago is made from flowers grown in the Windy City's urban gardens. Smelling like Chicago is finally a good thing.
What's at stake in this election? Nothing that isn't laid bare on a flight over the West's booming, and devastated, gas fields.
Structural protection and technological solutions alone can't keep us safe from climate-related disasters -- and assuming as much can end up causing even more damage.
Remember when Mitt Romney mocked efforts to "slow the rise of the oceans"? That joke's not so funny this week, as a hard-hitting new ad points out.
For New York's urban farms, Hurricane Sandy was more than a discouraging blow -- it was a reason to reevaluate what it means to grow food in a city limited by the realities of climate …
Sustainability boss Susan Anderson explains how America's green capitol got that way -- and how Portland faces challenges that go beyond making sure the cool kids have enough food trucks.
Grist's green advice columnist whips up some recipes for shampoo and conditioner that work just as well as the store-bought stuff -- and double as salad dressing in a pinch.