Rose McKinney-James, managing principal at energy Works, discusses whether the goal to limit global temperature rise to two degrees Celsius is a feasible objective.
Nicola Sturgeon, first minister of Scotland, says the U.K. finance minister George Osborne has work to do to improve his "green" credentials on tackling climate change.
The renewable energy industry can stand on its own without subsidies -- providing other power companies also forgo their own support says Vestas CEO.
China's 'airpocalypse' drags on as officials issue a yellow alert for moderate to heavy smog.
Climate change solutions that boost local economies and save money for taxpayers? THESE regions are getting it done, says Terry Tamminen.
Arnold Schwarzenegger, actor and former governor of California, says the world needs to work with China as a priority to reduce pollution and climate change.
Pier Luigi Sigismondi, chief of supply chain at Unilever, argues there is a strong business case cost for engaging in environmental issues.
John Bryant, CEO of Kellogg's, talks about the potential for conflict between suppliers and shareholders over being green and environmentally friendly and the importance of maintaining the food supply chain to feed a growing world population.
Schools in Beijing were shut after China issued a smog warning, with the thick shroud of grey cloud expected to hang until Thursday.
Efforts to curb pollution in India's sprawling capital have sent some residents scurrying to an unlikely source: their math books.
In the Netherlands one innovative project is looking to convert cycle paths – and roads – into clean energy generators.
John Danilovich, secretary general of the International Chamber of Commerce, says governments need help from the private sector to achieve a deal at the COP21 Climate Change conference in Paris.
COP21 is a very important step towards reversing the effects of environmental damage, says Nancy Pfund, founder and managing partner at DBL Investors.
Not long after the UN announced this year's El Nino could become the "worst ever," one key metric shows just that.
The world's richest 10 percent are responsible for half the planet's carbon emissions according to a new report from Oxfam.
In Africa, one company is looking to change lives by bringing renewable energy to one million homes in Tanzania. How?
Simon Baptist, regional director of Asia at EIU, explains that governments are more likely to address climate change using methods that are in their own interest, such as carbon tax.
Countries were asked to make a climate change pledges based on what they could actually carry out, explained Aradhna Tripati, associate professor at the UCLA department of earth and space sciences.
India's largest and most productive coal fields are also home to the largest collection of some of the longest-burning coal fires in the world.
Millions of people across the East Coast and Midwest shouldn't put the shovels or the umbrellas away just yet.