In this week's edition we take a look at the Zuma effect, surprising ways the economy will change and deliver a sobering Covid-19 report card.
With it being Summer across certain parts in Europe, could this mean beerless braais for them?
Global commitments to divest from fossil fuels doubled in 2016, the Global Fossil Fuel Divestment and Clean Energy Investment Movement report has revealed.
By mid-century, higher levels of carbon dioxide in ocean water could leave fish 'intoxicated'.
Fifteen US states have petitioned a federal court to block new rules by President Barack Obama's administration to encourage clean power and cut harmful carbon emissions from power plants.
Japan's greenhouse-gas emissions have risen to the second-highest on record in the year ended March 2014, reflecting a rise in coal-fired power.
A radical policy shift is needed to slow climate change this century and a new technology involves piping carbon dioxide away and burying it deep underground.
Research indicates that global average temperatures will rise at least 4°C by 2100 and potentially more than 8°C by 2200 if carbon dioxide emissions are not reduced.
An analysis shows that carbon dioxide removal could be used under certain requirements to alleviate the most costly components of mitigation, but it would not replace the bulk of actual emissions reductions.
For the first time, average monthly levels of CO2 exceeded 410 parts per million in April, according to observations from the Mauna Loa Observatory. Human activity has pushed those gas levels into uncharted territory. There will be deadly consequences.
Vegetation will release far less extra carbon dioxide in a warming world than previously assumed, giving humans a bit more room.
The vast Southern Ocean around Antarctica has started to soak up more greenhouse gases from the atmosphere in recent years, helping limit climate change.
Average carbon dioxide emissions from new cars sold in the European Union have fallen 2.6% last year, beating goals set for 2015.
The amounts of two important nutrients, zinc and iron, were found to be lower in wheat, rice, soybeans and field peas grown with higher levels of carbon dioxide.
Experts are trying to pinpoint sources of four man-made gases that damage the earth's ozone layer, found in Greenland's ice and in air samples in Tasmania and Australia.
Study finds the bulk of shoes’ carbon footprint comes from manufacturing processes.
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