As U.N. climate talks begin in Warsaw, officials from the Philippines are demanding that the world act to fight climate change -- and that rich countries pay their fair share.
When Canadian fishermen headed out for their annual sardine hunt in the Pacific Ocean earlier this fall, they got a rude surprise. Their nets came up empty.
The Department of Energy is doling out $84 million to help develop carbon-capture technology, which will be needed to realize the "clean coal" dream.
Rich countries promised to provide $100 billion a year by 2020 to help developing countries deal with climate change. So far, they have paid up just $7.5 million.
Sure, the company has to pay a couple million here and a couple million there because of its bad behavior, but it made $45 billion in profits last year, so no problem.
Climate scientist James Hansen is arguing that we need more nuclear power to fight climate change. Many climate activists think that's nuts.
The San Francisco Bay Area is starting to get serious about cutting climate pollution. That could be bad news for the area's refineries, and good news for the rest of us.
The fossil fuel industry thinks Americans have had just about enough of federal handouts for sources of energy that aren't fossil fuels.
A U.N. report warns that we're failing to meet climate goals, and outlines how we could get back on track -- just in time to inspire delegates at next week's big climate confab.