Four years ago, the Yes Men enraged the business group by impersonating it at a fake news conference supporting climate legislation. Now the chamber has finally dropped its lawsuit over the stunt.
Climate change, degraded land, growing populations, and rising energy costs will continue to bite into the affordability of food, the U.N. is warning.
As cleanup efforts conclude (despite tar balls still washing ashore), the focus turns to coastal restoration. Does a hotel count as coastal restoration?
The Bureau of Land Management is undercharging coal companies for mining rights, costing the U.S. treasury tens of millions of dollars, says the Interior Department's inspector general.
The plan, estimated to cost $20 billion, covers everything from erecting bulkheads and levees to retrofitting old buildings to protecting the city’s power infrastructure.
Greenhouse gas emissions continue to rise and climate talks continue to fail, but there are still things we can do to avoid climate apocalypse. Here are four of them.
After its plan to meet sequester demands by furloughing weather forecasters was nixed, NOAA is proposing to take funds away from a state-of-the-art satellite program.
Monsanto says on its website that it won't sue organic farmers if trace amounts of its biotech genes wind up in their crops, and a federal court says that's good enough.
At least 10 states are moving to impose new fees on electric vehicles or hybrids to make up for projected losses in gas-tax revenues.