Public health officials from Nevada recently reported the case of a woman who had died in Reno in September from what appears to be an incurable infection. Tests showed the superbug that spread in her system fend off 26 different antibiotics.
Scientists are petitioning to the European Union that the region should consider extending a partial ban on the usage of neonicotinoids given evidence that they are becoming lethal to partridges and can even stop house sparrows from flying.
Everybody is well aware that the nuclear accident in Chernobyl is the worst nuclear accident in modern history. It directly caused the deaths of 50 people, with an additional 4,000 fatalities that were caused by exposure to radiation.
A survey conducted by the country's Environment Ministry revealed that 70 percent of the coral in the Sekisei lagoon area has already fallen victim to coral bleaching.
Miles high and good for the environment, the self-cleaning skyscraper design is thought to be the building of the future.
Prince Charles has teamed up with environmental campaigners Tony Juniper and Emily Shuckburgh to create peer-reviewed book about climate change.
A series of bright shafts of pastel-colored lights appeared in northern Ontario on January 6.
Illegal wildlife trade itself is a troublesome company with climate change, as it is a $19-billion business worldwide. One of the most endangered animals of all from this conflict is the rhino, but we can't protect them 24/7.
A spinning ice disc in the Michigan River has got the whole community baffled in the recent weeks.
It appears Netherlands is on a verge of a breakthrough. All of its electric passenger trains are now powered entirely by wind energy. This marks an unprecedented achievement on its goal to be all-green, a goal that appears to be getting closer and closer by the minute.
Gases like methane break down relatively quickly in the atmosphere, but it turns out their negative effects can linger for hundreds of years.
The last five percent of the puzzle is finally solved: silicon.
Concepts of "seeing plants" have been rather ignored in the early 20th century, but research suggests they may actually exist.
Scientists are now working on what was believed to be impossible: bring back a huge ancient cow species called the aurochs.