Environmental Commissioner Gord Miller says Ontario needs to get back in the game on climate change.
The scientific evidence is overwhelming: climate change is here, and unless we curb behaviours that contribute to it, it will get worse.
A clean energy revolution is already underway and, as the world comes to grips with the need to change, it will inevitably spread.
All nuclear power remains expensive, unwieldy and difficult to integrate with intermittent renewables – and carries risks for weapons proliferation. But if the choice is between keeping nuclear power facilities running or shutting them down and replacing them with coal-fired power plants, the nuclear option is best for the climate.
Alberta Climate Dialogue is recruiting participants for February 22 event at the University of Lethbridge.
Get out and enjoy the gifts that winter brings.
University of Calgary professor co-authors a global reindeer and caribou population analysis that offers some worrisome conclusions.
We need everyone to raise the bar on discussion and action — in politics, the media and our own lives. Let’s make the coming year a better one.
We’re exhausting Earth’s finite resources and pushing global ecosystems to tipping points. The only hindrance to developing a fair, ambitious and legally binding climate plan for the world is lack of political will.
Scientists are more certain now than in 2007 that humans are largely responsible for global warming, and that it’s getting worse and poses a serious threat to humanity.
Resolving the problem of climate change will cost, but it will be much more expensive to follow the defeatist advice of industry shills, whose greed and lack of care for humanity will condemn our children and grandchildren to an uncertain future.
The science is clear: human-caused climate change is the most pressing threat to humanity, and we must work to resolve it. We don’t have time for debunked conspiracy theories.
Rather than rationalizing our continued use of fossil fuels in the false belief that technology will enable us to carry on with our destructive ways, we really need governments, scientists and industry to start taking climate change and greenhouse gas emissions seriously.
Environmental Commissioner of Ontario releases a report on the opportunities and challenges of increasing soil carbon and building healthy soils.
Unless we rein in greenhouse gas emissions, outdoor skating in parts of Canada could be history within the next 50 to 100 years.
Canada’s tar sands ranked fifth of the 14 largest carbon intensive projects in the world, according to a new report from Greenpeace International.
Every year that we stall makes it more costly and challenging, with increasing negative impacts on humans and our environment.
Four years in the making, There Once was an Island: Te Henua e Nnoho is the story of a Pacific Island community in Papua New Guinea – their unique way of life and their fight to preserve what really matters in the face of climate change, including a terrifying flood.