A climate change super PAC, funded by billionaire investor Tom Steyer, backs up its sometimes zany stunts with a whole lot of cash.
A binding international treaty with firm emission limits just isn’t happening. Now attention is turning to a bottom-up, “pledge and review” strategy. Can it work?
The carefully worded New Climate Economy report says that we can take climate action and grow the economy too. Avoiding catastrophic warming is a separate issue, apparently.
Mayors and municipal governments are doing a lot, and can do a lot more, even while national governments are pathetic laggards.
The United Nations doesn't want the world to forget about climate change. And it's making big, flashy statements about it.
At Flood Wall Street, where parade floats doubled as works of art and costumes irked the cops, we saw the power of protest imagery -- and its limitations.
Nonwhites are significantly more likely to think global warming should be a top priority for the U.S. government.
The secretary of state is hitting overfishing and pollution issues hard, and calling international leaders to do their part.
The president can't commit to the U.N. Green Climate Fund because Congress won't go along, but he's going to factor climate resilience into international development plans. Hey, it's something.
We've devised the world's shortest survey to find out what kind of actions our readers are taking. You know you want to.