The sheer quantity of chemicals being dumped into the environment is quickly growing—and we have only been seeing the beginning of the harm they are doing to us.
Climate & Environment
Extreme heat can affect every aspect of modern life, and heat waves aren’t going away. From metal failures to roadways breaking down to air conditioning loads, our warming climate is becoming a larger and larger problem.
Heatflation has doubled the price of olive oil over the past year. It would set you back around $720 to fill up the typical car’s 12-gallon tank with olive oil found on Amazon.
A NASA engineer says, "Geoengineering is not a cure. At best, it’s a Band-Aid or tourniquet; at worst, it could be a self-inflicted wound."
Based on the extensive scientific evidence presented at the trial the judge found that the Montana youth are being harmed by climate change occurring in Montana.
A Maui resident reported simply, "Lahaina is bad. We lost historic buildings. Front Street is gone."
Produced by Adam McKay, the director of "Don't Look Up," the ad assures viewers Chevron has "billions and billions of dollars to pay for this commercial time, this cheesy footage, and this bullshit music."
This truly is a climate emergency, and every day that goes by without significant action further endangers the future of almost all life on Earth, including us.
There are more than 12,000 types of PFAS chemicals, sometimes called “forever chemicals” because they do not naturally break down—and these chemicals can be found in our taps.
There’s more than one factor at work as climate change moves our warming planet kicks into temperature overdrive.
These observations and new research suggest that Earth’s remaining ice sheets in Greenland and Antarctica are far more vulnerable to climate warming than models predict.
By 2100, if current emissions trajectories hold, critical glaciers providing fresh water for 2 billion people in Asia could permanently lose 80 percent of their ice.