As the world weighs strategies for keeping climate change in check, more and more countries, communities and businesses are embedding the cost of carbon into the goods and services that produce it.
Beneath some solar arrays, pollinator-friendly plants, fruits, vegetables and forage are cropping up in place of turfgrass or gravel.
Concerned about cases falling through the cracks, more and more countries are establishing specialized legal systems to address environmental disputes.
AquaBounty aims to bring genetically engineered salmon to US and Canadian markets next year.
As plant-borne diseases become more common, scientists are increasingly focused on how to take advantage of a certain soil that seems to keep its host plants healthy.
In the hills north of San Francisco, a new form of farming is taking root. It's called biointensive farming, and it has the potential to give small farmers a much bigger impact on the global food supply.
New York City drew the reservoir down to an unprecedented level last winter — but only because forecasting told city official that it would soon be able to refill with an unprecedented amount of snowmelt.
The crisis over the death of pollinators is not unique to the US. But around the world, old techniques are being revived to save bees, butterflies and other pollinators on the very of collapse.
Some plants do better at responding to drought the second time around. Scientists want to figure out how they "remember" — and if there's something we can do for other types of plants to give them a similar benefit.
Smartphone apps are becoming increasingly indispensable when we interact with nature. Websites too. But what's all that technology doing to our relationship with nature?