When you think about it, the expansion of agricultural output since the Second World War has been nothing short of […]
The most prominent scientists are sounding the alarm: the loss of biodiversity, a hidden and insidious scourge, is becoming a […]
The Business and Climate Summit (an annual forum for businesses, investors and policymakers on climate action), seeks to set out […]
Except for some diehard sceptics, global warming has become a reality, as seen in the ongoing severe drought in California, […]
In March 2015, international and environmental legal experts adopted what has commonly become known as the Oslo Principles on Global […]
On 24 June 2015, a district court in The Hague, Netherlands handed down its verdict in the unusual lawsuit filed […]
Good news on climate change. After the success of the 21st Conference of the Parties (COP21) in Paris late last […]
Away from the media frenzy surrounding headline international events such as the COP21 global warming conference, the rise of new […]
A topic high on the agenda at the COP21 is food security, because we, as humans, are struggling to build a long-term sustainable path.
Wastage of food has become all too commonplace. Recent data shows that the French throw away up to 20 kilos of food each year.
The increasing human population and subsequent consumption is rapidly leading to deforestation, global warming and a serious reduction of biodiversity.
In a recent speech, Mark Carney, Governor of the Bank of England, identified three classes of risk if the world fails to act against climate change.
Environmental sector companies should benefit from Oslo’s new council commitment to ban cars from the city centre and the plan to achieve carbon neutrality.
Unstoppable worldwide urban expansion means increasingly costly traffic congestion, though this could be mitigated by the growing electric car revolution.
The melting of the Himalayan glaciers largely affects the flow of rivers that feed from it, causing flooding and disruption to electricity production.
Rising temperatures from carbon emissions are the cause of the current drought in California – possibly one of the first of many natural disasters globally.
According to EU figures, 50% of food goes uneaten. Globally, one third of all food produced is wasted, amounting to huge environmental and economic costs.
Due to 3 years of drought in California, water conservation measures have been introduced to reduce water usage, causing problems to the agriculture sector.