News that focuses only on energy production numbers and not the effects of petroleum gushing from wells is typical of oil and gas reporting.
After living through a spate of record-breaking wildfires, some Californians are opting to leave the state.
From Covering Climate Now and The Nation
With warming environments, landscapes are shifting. But life is still abundant.
Energy companies use a greenhouse gas to force out more oil in a little-known process that can bring headaches to rural communities.
After the water stopped flowing, a grassroots effort in Jackson is organizing the Black community for future climate and political crises.
Co-produced with USA Today
In the Los Angeles area alone, 11 new tank projects are underway, mainly in communities of color.
Even in the face of catastrophic changes to the environment, fossil fuel interests continue to advance their agenda in the Golden State.
New Mexico is facing a drier than normal winter — its reservoirs are nearly tapped out. And things are going to get worse.
A look at L.A.’s best and worst year.
Co-published by the Santa Fe Reporter
In the state’s oil patches, inspections lag as production—and pollution—rebound.
While only little more than half of voters say global warming matters in their decisions, 2020 is, without question, a contest over science.
In rural Iowa, farmers bearing the brunt of climate change may play an outsize role in electing the next president.
Trump and Biden exchanged words over climate change on Tuesday night. How many of them were accurate?
If California’s new governor had looked too good to be true in his first months in office, environmentalists would soon learn the truth.
The fight for a seat on the Railroad Commission of Texas may just be the most important environmental election in the country.
Green energy investment comes with a steep price tag. So too does business as usual.
The mishandling of COVID-19 has unfolded just as the response to global warming has — only at a faster clip.
Opponents of Measure A, led by the real estate industry, have spent $1.72 million to defeat the anti-sprawl ballot initiative.
The presidential candidate has staked out a political stance between incremental change and panic over our warming planet.
Climate concerns that have helped drive coal to near-obsolescence have contributed to a recent slump in the Kentucky senator’s popularity.