A new report on environmental justice issues is scheduled to be released in mid-March 2007.
Spurred by recent tsunami and hurricane disasters in the US and around the world, NOAA, USGS, and other government agencies are taking a closer look at the hazards lurking on US shores.
Although the evidence is not yet ironclad, two recent reports support fears that populations of hundreds of bird species strongly dependent on water bodies are declining in much of the world.
An extensive report on the growing threats posed to the Colorado River system by climate change, drought, and increasing population is scheduled to be released Feb. 21, 2007.
The direction of the U.S. Climate Change Science Program (CCSP) likely will become clearer at the end of February 2007.
In the wake of the Katrina disaster in New Orleans, the US Army Corps of Engineers has increased its investigations of the safety of thousands of levees around the country.
When covering the climate change implications of specific major deals: Who funds these projects, and how does climate change factor into their calculations, projections, and decisions?
As the climate change story heats up, environmental reporters across the country (not merely at national media) may find themselves writing about global warming.
Emerging evidence suggests another nemesis should be on the priority list of agricultural production threats - a significant decline in the animals that pollinate crops (bees, insects, birds, bats, etc.).
The combination of tree-killing droughts, dense forests, and continued sprawl of residential areas into forests has captured the attention of insurance companies.