The number of birds in North America has declined by 3 billion over the last 50 years.
It’s time to get serious about investing in the technologies that will move America from righteous rhetoric to a net-zero carbon future, writes Philip Warburg.
The Hurricane Dorian controversy would be a tempest in a teacup if only the ramifications weren’t so consequential, writes H.L.M. Lee. When we don’t know whom to believe, we believe...
As climate change and weather disasters drive more desperate people to our borders, writes Miles Howard, it's incumbent upon us to decide how we will respond to this unprecedented humanitarian...
When someone as talented as Luck retires, citing injuries, the league’s code of silence gets shattered, writes Steve Almond.
Trump’s emission power play is in tatters, writes Jim Borghesani. In the new cabal of car makers and state officials, Trump is the odd man out.
You're not imagining it -- water and sewer rates are rising, writes Martha F. Davis. By 2022, more than a third of Americans won't be able to afford these basic...
When Neil Armstrong set foot in the moondust, we instinctively looked away from the television, trying to see him standing on the moon with our own eyes, unmediated, writes Julie...
If John Muir were alive today, he would shed a tear for what is lost and burn with anger at the subversion of nature in the name of progress, writes...
We should learn from the shortcomings of the tobacco settlement, argues Mark Gottlieb, and use the money to combat this public health crisis.
I believe our ability to understand stories is the most finely tuned instrument in the modern practice of precision medicine, writes Dr. Jay Baruch.
NASA's decision to open the International Space Station to commerce, including space tourism, could compromise the agency's work, writes Joelle Renstrom.
Agriculture is both a casualty and a cause of climate change, writes Frederick Hewett.
The propaganda device awkwardly suggests that the export of U.S. gas liberates nations like Poland and Ukraine from having to buy fuel from Russia, writes Frederick Hewett.
As climate change poses a creeping danger to our communities, the public needs unfiltered dialogue between scientists and the press, writes Miles Howard.
The media must treat climate change as the pervasive challenge infusing every aspect of life, with its impact evident on every beat, writes Julie Wittes Schlack.
Dr. C. Nicholas Cuneo writes about two children -- one in Haiti, one in Oregon -- infected with tetanus. It's easier to fix the U.S. problem.
Patients languish in pain, waiting for treatment, while their doctors hunt down test results from other hospitals. But Boston can fix this problem, writes Dr. Pranay Sinha.
Why all this effort to see such a rare celestial object? asks Marcia Bartusiak. Studying the black hole may tell us how our galaxy first emerged into the universe.
Recalibrating the world for sustainability and economic justice will not come from taking polite baby steps, writes Miles Howard.