Photojournalist James Whitlow Delano created @EveryDayClimateChange on Instagram, a photographic endeavor by a diverse group of photographers from five continents, to document visual evidence of climate change on people and the environment, all around the planet. We talk about his efforts in this week's Heroic Endeavor.
There is very little that goes untouched by climate change. While not the biggest threat posed by rising global temperatures, the future of hockey itself is at stake. Here, we look at the NHL's noteworthy response: they've become a sustainability leader in professional sports.
Warm up this wintry week with some good news about solar power! A common myth holds that mounting solar panels to the roof of your home can lower its resale value. But a new federal energy agency report may put that myth to rest once and for all.
2014 wrapped up with generally bad news - for the oil and gas industry! The Keystone XL pipeline remains a pipedream, oil prices have dropped and New York officially banned fracking. Let's take a look at each of these issues and see how things may play out in 2015.
Judi Shils and Erin Schrode are the mother-daughter dynamos behind Teens Turning Green, which has helped thousands of high school and college/university students around the world organize around sustainability issues. TTG's marquis project is the "Project Green Challenge", a 30-day event each October that inspires participants and spreads the word about eco-consciousness.
Katharine Hayhoe is a climate scientist whom we first came to know after she appeared in the Emmy-winning climate doc Years of Living Dangerously. Her scientific know-how and engaging demeanor make for a winning combo as she reaches out to faith-based communities who haven't always been a part of the environmental movement.
The Obama Administration's ramp-up of fossil fuel exports is at odds with its push for a global climate deal. It also presents a real threat to our already strained water resources. Here's a sustainable solution: Integrated energy-water-climate policies that drive low-carbon, low-water technologies and initiatives.
"What is wrong with us? What is really preventing us from putting out the fire that is threatening to burn down our collective house?" asks Naomi Klein early in This Changes Everything. Her new book on the relationship between climate change and capitalism is a must-read, smart and feisty call to action.
Joel Bach, co-creator of Emmy-winning series Years of Living Dangerously, fills us in on how he and David Gelber came up with the series concept, how Arnold Schwarzenegger and Ian Somerhalder's fans starting talking climate change and what's next for the #YEARSProject and season two.
Years of Living Dangerously is out on DVD, available to stream and begging for a binge-watch. Here's our episode guide to the Emmy-winning Best Documentary Series' first season, complete with must-watch moments and synopses.
Pop quiz: Why does your iced coffee habit cost so much more this hot summer? Turns out that there's a whole lot of stuff (and effort) that goes into making that cold cup of joe. Read on for the reasons behind those jacked up prices.
California officials have ordered an emergency shut-down of 11 oil waste injection sites and a review of over 100 others in the Central Valley for fear that companies may have been pumping fracking fluids into drinking water aquifers.
It's been a year like no other for Tiffany Haworth, executive director of the Dan River Basin Association (DRBA). In early February, a coal ash waste pond on the banks of Dan River began to spill its toxic contents into the river. Here, Tiffany shares how DRBA responded to one of the worst coal ash spills ever to occur in the US.
On May 20th, the Los Angeles Times reported that the US Energy Information Administration (EIA) has slashed the amount of barrels of oil in the Monterey Shale considered "recoverable" using current technology - by 96 percent. Is there a stronger word than "slash?" Let's put it this way: It's a pretty spectacular statistical fail.
This episode's theme: where goes our energy future? America Ferrera checks out renewable energy supporters and climate change critic James Taylor of the Heartland Institute. Mark Bittman is back for another investigation, this one on fracking and its impact on our atmosphere.
In Episode 5, longtime New York Times journalist Mark Bittman plays a losing game of phone tag with New Jersey Governor Chris Christie's office, while actress/comedian Olivia Munn visits Washington State Governor Jay Inslee to see how the climate change campaigner fared in his challenging first year of office.