Efforts to make better use of food resources growing within the city are taking root in Seattle. It's part of a movement to bring urban foraging from the margins to the mainstream as a hedge against food insecurity and climate change.
Japanese banker Tsuyoshi Yoshiwara hardly fits today's caricature of a greedy, soulless banker. Instead, he campaigns against nuclear power, pays himself a modest salary and says compassion should be his company's key virtue.
US Energy Secretary Steven Chu and US Commerce Secretary Gary Locke are in China. They're meeting with their Chinese counterparts to discuss combating global warming. The World's Mary Kay Magistad reports.
Arctic temperatures in the 1990s reached their warmest level in at least 2,000 years A new study being published in Science Magazine concludes that cooling was reversed because of increased emissions of green house gases. The World's Katy Clark reports.
A group of scientists in Scotland is attempting to count the number of EARTHWORMS in the country to learn more about climate change. Anchor Marco Werman gets details from Roy Neilson, one of the lead scientists on the project.
Europe has joined the United States in a call to suspend commercial fishing for Atlantic Blue Fin Tuna. Many experts say the Blue Fin is seriously over fished. But as The World's Gerry Hadden reports, opponents have pledged to ignore any ban.
South Africa's wine industry has been booming since the end of apartheid also ended sanctions that crippled most vineyards. But now there's a new threat. Wild baboons, it seems, have developed a taste for the grapes. Laura Lynch has the story.
Genevieve Oger reports from Paris on the underground trade in bushmeat from West Africa. The illicit trade worries health officials and some, but not all, conservationists. The scale of illegal meat importation from Africa to Europe via Paris
A Saudi Arabian company has leased tens of thousands of acres in Ethiopia to grow rice for export. The Ethiopian government says it will help provide food security for its citizens but some who live in the region say they're not seeing any benefits.