CNBC's Rick Santelli, and Christopher Horner, Competitive Enterprise Institute, discuss the false identity assumed by Lisa Jackson, the departing head of the U.S. EPA.
By now, most people know the date of the end of the world is almost here. But what time? And what will happen? Here's what to expect when you're expecting the end.
More than one out of every nine dollars under professional management is now invested under "sustainable and responsible" practices.
Solar technology can use heat from the sun to extract heavy crude from aging fields — an idea that is gaining ground with Big Oil companies.
Roger Moenks, photographer and founder of I Am Eco Warrior, talks to CNBC about how to engage a business and the young generation with the environment.
Tass Mavrogordato, CEO of Inmidtown talks to CNBC about a new initiative bringing urban farming to London's rooftops.
More middle-class citizens in China are speaking out forcefully against construction projects that threaten their property, health and legal rights. The GlobalPost reports.
"There are risks in fracking but there are a lot of alarmists about fracking," says Joel Kurtzman, a senior fellow at the Milken Institute.
Weather Channel's Eric Fisher offers a weather forecast for the United States.
One in six people worldwide can't get water to drink, and this problem shows no signs of abating. But one company is trying to improve the situation by recycling. CNBC's Chloe Cho spoke to Olivia Lum, Executive Chairman & Group CEO, Hyflux to find out more.
A new study from the federal government shows exporting U.S. natural gas overseas has the potential to reshape the global energy markets, with "The Squawk on the Street" team. "We burn off more natural gas than we use," explains CNBC's Jim Cramer.
Despite global growth continuing to lag, economic downturn is not necessarily the enemy of environmental preservation according to Bernard Fautrier, VP & CEO, The Foundation Prince Albert II of Monaco who says the development of a green economy could boost global growth by creating jobs.
Governments and businesses can profit from climate change solutions, but only if they look for opportunity instead stalling.
Chevron CEO John Watson told CNBC a million jobs could be created if more land is open to exploration in the U.S.
Graeme Maxton, Fellow, Club of Rome says the biggest long term risk facing the global economy is climate change. He adds that there's a 25-30% chance of a second recession in the next 18 months.
Graeme Maxton, Fellow, Club of Rome says markets take a flawed approach to factoring in the effects of climate change and that there needs to be more dialogue in this area.
Some 73 percent of vehicles in the U.S. are gasoline-powered, but consumers will see more electric vehicles coming from General Motors in the years ahead, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
U.S. crude oil prices may test $90 a barrel this week as investors try to price in the risk of further flashpoints in the Middle East.
Global financial markets don't pay much attention to the conflict in the Democratic Republic of Congo. They should. The central African country produces about half of the world’s tin, tungsten and cobalt output and about three percent of the world's copper and gold, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.
Ever wonder what happens to a cardboard box once the flaps fulfill their destiny? CNBC's Jane Wells reports.