When it comes to climate change, we hear almost only bummer tunes. And like a hungover mall Santa who’s heard “Little Drummer Boy” a little too often, we’re fatigued. We’re betting you are, too. But never fear: As this year closes, pour a glass of rum pum-pum-pum and join us as we search out some good news floating in the rising seas of bad. Bonus: Share your auld-lang-synes of progress with us, and we’ll be sure to toast them, too.
Stories in this series:
In remote B.C., tribal elders, fishermen, hunters, and ordinary folks won a six-year fight to kick Big Oil out of their salmon-bearing backyard. Our three-part series explores what we can learn from their climate win.
In part 2 of our series on Canada's Sacred Headwaters, tensions grow as a small First Nations tribe draws support from near and far for a showdown with Big Oil -- and itself.
In the conclusion to our series, Shell Canada makes a surprising move in Northern B.C., and residents look to what's next.
The rapidly improving technology, declining costs, and increasing accessibility of clean energy is the true bright spot in the march toward a zero-carbon future.
Can open fields capture atmospheric carbon and stash it away in the soil? You bet, says the data from a project in Marin.
In "The World We Made," green guru Jonathon Porritt writes of a future where we fix the planet with renewable energy, smart food systems, and jetpacks. Bonus: It's all possible. (Except maybe the jetpacks.)