A group of artists were commissioned to create paintings using literal dirty watercolor, which has pigments taken from the dead rivers of Metro Manila in the Philippines.
A new study reveals that smoke from wood-burning ovens in pizzerias and steakhouses in Sao Paulo, Brazil contribute to the megacity's toxic air conditions.
Scientists have discovered carcinogenic man-made pollutants in marine organisms living up to 10,000 metres deep on the world's deepest ocean trenches.
A new study published on the Sciences Advances suggests that 80 percent of the world's population is living under light polluted sky.
A recent study shows that young fish are preferring to eat microplastics, which results in stunted growth and increase death rates.
Can the magnificent 17th-century structure survive air pollution--and a barrage of green insect poo?
Both short- and long-term exposure to vehicle exhaust, coal burning and dust particles may cause high blood pressure, a major risk factor for coronary heart disease.
A new study shows fort the first time concrete evidence on how exposue to particulate matter leads to the development of cardiovascular diseases.
A Florida brewery made a significant innovation that could save, protect and even feed marine life: edible six-pack rings for beer made out of by-products of beer production.
Based on the statistics, three million premature deaths occur each year because of the intoxicating air that we breathe.
According to the American Lung Association (ALA), more than half of the American population resides in "unhealthy hot spots." Are you one of them?
China deploys drones to locations like factories that could possibly be emitting tons of polluted air. The drones were sent out to spy on polluting industries.
The good news is that scientists have discovered a kind of bacteria that breaks down PET. According to the report published in journal Sciences, scientists described this bacteria as able to break down the molecular bonds of polyethylene terephthalate, also known as polyester.
Heavy metals such as mercury, chrome and copper alter the brightness of some birds' feathers, making them seem less attractive to females.
After comparing urban fruits to their commercially grown counterparts, researchers have determined that the urban-grown produce is more nutrient-rich in calcium and iron and is free of lead and arsenic.