New research finds melting of Greenland’s 600 kilometre-long Zachariae ice stream is accelerating and thus its contribution to sea level rise has been under-estimated.
In this fourth chapter of the series, we learn that for the Tla-o-qui-aht people whaling was not just a matter of subsistence but was culturally and spiritually significant.
In this third chapter of the series, we hear about the region’s unique climate and the incredibly vibrant web of life it sustains, which in turn supports the Tla-o-qui-aht People.
This first article in a series aimed at providing readers with an understanding of the UN Security Council offers a fundamental look at the origins, powers, instruments and activities of this premier forum in international politics.
How can we sustain a peaceful global society in a finite world with exponentially growing numbers of people and an economy that consumes vast resources just to keep running on the spot?
In this first instalment in an eight-part series, Gleb Raygorodetsky introduces us to the Tla-o-qui-aht people who are working on restoring and supporting their ancestral relationships with, and responsibilities toward, their traditional territory.
In this vivid photo essay, writer and artist Anita Michalkiewicz documents the promising interventions of the Dil Se Campaign in response to the needs of New Delhi’s 50,000 street children.
The latest climate science suggests that greenhouse gas emissions need to peak in the next few years in order to keep the predicted increase in global temperatures to less than 2 degrees Celsius. Will this be possible without some kind of radical action to bring about drastic emission reductions?