Indoor plants are more than just household decorations. Scientists found that certain plant varieties could remove some harmful compounds and reduce air pollutants.
China's larger pollutant particles cause their cities to become warmer -- US cities are heating up because of a lack of vegetation.
The streets of Paris will be completely free of traffic jams, the sound of horns and exhaust fumes for one whole day in September.
A new study revealed that the chemicals BPA and EE2 could alter the brain of painted turtles that could change their behavior, making males act like females.
Ever imagine eating your food wrapper? Now, it's possible, as a team of scientists discovered a revolutionary biodegradable film made of milk protein, which can replace plastic wraps.
A new study reveals that the cheap cloth masks, most commonly used in highly polluted areas in Asia and Southeast Asia, could not protect people from the harmful effects of air pollution.
Northern California, Western Oregon and the Great Plains are likely to suffer the highest exposure to wildlfire smoke.
Earlier this year, images surfaced of toxic algal blooms in Florida, caused by pollution dumped in a lake, making people sick, but there are other issues in the Ocean that are damaging our health.
Scientists have discovered a new type of fire tornado called the "blue whirl." But unlike its counterparts, which pose a threat to life and property, the "blue whirl" is surprisingly eco-friendly and can even help in pollution and oil spills.
"The Colonel" was spotted choking, seemingly wanting to dislodge something from his throat.
Since a bloody civil war ended in 2009, tourists have flocked to Sri Lanka's palm-fringed beaches. However, as tourism booms in the country, there are still things need to carefully look at: how it affects the environment.
Athletes are facing a dilemma especially those involved in water sports due to the foul condition of Rio's water venues due to pollution.
Bees, which are known for their keen sense of smell, are losing their ability to efficiently forage for food.
Research by a team from the University of Exeter in the U.K. found the science explaining early spring--and it's not as desirable as you think.