In the face of nuclear war, nuclear disaster, public opposition, financial struggle, and the growth and competitiveness of renewable technologies, the house of cards that is the nuclear industry is bound to collapse again.
The Chinese president agreed to do nothing, and the US president to do nothing of which he was capable.
In protecting more than 2.3 million square kilometres, Labor delivered by far the largest representative network of marine protected areas in the world.
Despite what appears to be a saturated oil market in 2014, oil producers around the world will struggle to meet rising demand over the next few decades.
The latest joint ANU/Fujitsu forest carbon research raises serious concerns about academic standards and a pre-conceived agenda.
While salving the electorate's environmental conscience with new parks, governments have failed to provide the necessary funds to properly manage them.
Our Daily Poison is a powerful book that urges a revolt against the poison empire of giant farmers and the chemical industry.
A new journal is out,
Inference. International Review of Science, and its first issue carries an essay critiquing climate models.
The cuts are binding on the EU as a whole but voluntary for individual countries and, the biggest escape clause of all, depend on other countries agreeing to similar targets at the Paris climate talks next year.
Baker Hughes CEO Martin Craighead predicted that US drilling companies could begin to seriously start removing rigs from operation if prices drop to around $75 per barrel.
His comments on nuclear power ignore the repeatedly-demonstrated pattern of peaceful nuclear programs paving the way for WMD proliferation.
A recent global study put the lives saved by nuclear power over the past few decades at about 1.8 million.