Environment

Our stories cover science, technology, engineering, mathematics, the natural world and the environment

Environment

Living Green

'To the Best of Our Knowledge' takes a look at how individuals are trying to do good for the planet.

Environment

Allergic reaction to climate change

Alaska used to be a great place to live if you have allergies as pollen counts are low on a tundra. But with climate change, n tundra giving way to flora and insects are moving in. Host Bruce Gellerman talks with Jeffrey Demain, founder/director of the Alaska Allergy Asthma and Immunology Center, about climate change and allergy development.

Environment

Jim Steele

Journalist Jim Steele talks about why Monsanto, the world's largest seed company, has taken to patrolling small-town America in search of farmers who are violating its genetically-modified seed patents.

Conflict & Justice

Palestinian town in limbo

The World's Quil Lawrence reports on a Palestinian town that's been left a no man's land by the Israeli security barrier, while pollution from the village is also forcing Israelis and Palestinians to work together to solve the problem.

Arts, Culture & Media

Blogging kills

Faith and news analyst Todd Levin discuss a recent New York Times story that claimed that too much blogging can literally kill you.

Conflict & Justice

Geo Answer: Djabal Refugee Camp

The answer to today's Geo Quiz is the Djabal Refugee Camp in eastern Chad near the border with Sudan. The refugee camp is documented online in an new geographical feature of Google Earth. It's done in conjunction with the UN refugee agency.

Environment

Iran takes nuclear step

The World's Matthew Bell reports on Iran's announcement that it's begun to install thousands of new centrifuges at the country's main nuclear plan, a step taken in defiance of international calls to freeze its nuclear program.

Environment

Zimbabwe farm invasions

Lisa Mullins speaks with John Worswich, chief executive of a group in Zimbabwe called "Justice for Agriculture,� who says thugs associated with Zimbabwe's embattled ruling party have been invading farms as the country's political uncertainty continues.

Pages

Major funding provided by:

A Partner of OZY Media News