Global warming — the result of fossil fuel burning — means bushfires will become more frequent and severe. Reducing greenhouse gas emissions is blindingly obvious, as is adaptation. David Bowman reports.
John Vaillant — who may be the contemporary Hunter S Thompson of environmental journalists — has seen our Earth’s future up close and personal, and it is a fearsome, firey “beast”, writes Bill Nevins.
Allan Todd discusses the urgent need to address climate change and the upcoming Extinction Rebellion protest in London calling for system change to tackle the climate, social and economic crises.
A new study reveals that scientists employed by fossil fuel giant ExxonMobil between 1977–2003 correctly predicted the rate of temperature rises as a result of carbon emissions, reports Binoy Kampmark.
Australia lacks ambition and needs to do more in the global effort to stay below 1.5°C, the United Nations said on the eve of its climate summit in Egypt, reports Pip Hinman.
Ahead of COP27, governments are making a big deal of their pledges to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. But even if all the pledges were kept, global warming would still reach catastrophic levels, argues Ben Radford.
The Australian Greens, with their biggest ever parliamentary caucus, are laying out plans for progressive change. Alex Bainbridge and Pip Hinman report.
The impacts of climate change in the Pacific are compounded by the legacy of colonial occupation and the responses of rich countries to displacement, writes Susan Price.
Warming is already set on course to reach dangerous levels. But, if we do next to nothing — the course we are on — it could get a lot worse, writes Peter Boyle.
Sam Wainwright argues that a vote for the Socialist Alliance is not a wasted vote. Rather it sends a signal that voters believe only mobilised communities can defeat capitalism.
Five years on from the Paris Climate Agreement, Swedish climate activist Greta Thunberg has slammed governments for wasting time.
Coral Wynter reports on a protest against the continuing destruction of the climate by some keen bike riders.
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