Are you wanting to dip your toes into sustainable investment as part of your financial resolutions this year? This new digital toolkit will help you get started.
In this Landscape News bi-weekly round-up, we get immersed in dirty laundry, Netflix satire and many more environmental headlines from around the world.
It’s official: the sixth mass extinction has already begun, and humans are to blame. The Earth may have lost up to 13 percent of its species since the year 1500.
The climate crisis could also doom the bumblebee, while pests like mosquitoes, locusts and houseflies are likely to thrive in the decades to come.
Hang your clothes, not the planet, out to dry: tumble dryers are a leading source of air pollution from textile microfibers. (Here’s our quick guide on how to do your laundry sustainably.)
This year, some 274 million people around the world will need humanitarian aid due to poverty, conflict and climate disasters, but many of these sufferings are going unknown. Here are the top 10 crises that the mainstream media failed to properly report.
The COVID-19 pandemic has been catastrophic for African wildlife tourism, but these Indigenous-managed projects offer a glimmer of hope.
From plastics to pesticides, there are more than 350,000 different types of manufactured chemicals – and they’re endangering both us and the natural environment.
Bolivia’s fishing communities are literally sick of gold mining, which is contaminating their fish and water with deadly levels of mercury.
Last year was the sixth-hottest year on record, and the ocean is now hotter than ever for the third year in a row.
As Pakistan grapples with deadly snowfall, Australia and Argentina are baking in record-high temperatures that are imperiling much of the world’s corn and soybean production.
Netflix’s new sci-fi satire Don’t Look Up pokes fun at humanity’s failure to tackle the climate crisis. Here’s what climate scientists make of the film.
Is the climate crisis making skiing more dangerous? Artificial snow is faster, icier and much more painful to fall on, pro skiers say.
Workers are becoming increasingly vocal about climate action: more than three-quarters of global executives say their climate policies affect talent retention.
Oil giant ExxonMobil has finally pledged to achieve net-zero carbon emissions by 2050. At the same time, it’s asking the Texas Supreme Court to help silence its critics.
In France, car ads will soon have to encourage people to use more climate-friendly forms of transport, such as public transport, carpooling, cycling or walking.
It’s Veganuary once again – or is it Regenuary? Here’s a new eating challenge for omnivores looking to cut down on their carbon footprints.
Are the Gates of Hell about to close? Turkmenistan’s Darvaza gas crater has burned for some 50 years, but the country’s president reportedly wants to put it out.
Speaking of gates, Venice’s brand-new flood defenses are already outdated and will soon need to be upgraded as sea levels rise.
And as rich countries continue to hoard COVID-19 vaccines, Cuba’s homegrown jabs could prove a game changer for low-income countries.