As Coke pours money into World Cup ads to salvage falling sales it faces another crisis: its future market, India, is resisting.
The U.S. faces economic costs from climate change adding up to billions of dollars over the next 25 years. And that's just for starters.
The Supreme Court has placed limits on an Obama administration program in place to deal with power plant and factory emissions.
The Supreme Court has issued a near unanimous decision affirming the authority of the EPA to regulate most greenhouse gas emissions from major stationary sources, reports CNBC's Hampton Pearson.
Christine Milne, Senator for Tasmania, says Prime Minister Tony Abbott's stance on climate change indicates that he only wants "dig it up, cut it down, ship it away" businesses for Australia.
US farmers angered by signs Japan will maintain agricultural export barriers in Pacific trade pact.
Ford is looking to add a new environmental option to its tool box and it plans to team up with ketchup maker Heinz to to make it happen.
Some S&P 500 companies in conservative states already are managing weather shifts, according to a new report. Inside the climate change fight.
Sonu Shivdasani, Founder & CEO of Soneva Group, discusses the luxury resort operator's pro-green business philosophy.
Dealing with climate change is a cost of doing business. From beer to insurance, how some companies are hoping to profit amid weather-related risks.
As more of Asia's population heads for the cities, Singapore can offer clues for planning livable urban spaces, including by controlling pollution.
The EPA's new proposal to reduce carbon emissions won't negatively affect the consumer, Public Citizen's Tyson Slocum told CNBC.
Now that all three branches of government agree climate change, deniers need to shut up and go away, says Terry Tamminen.
EPA administrator Gina McCarthy is launching the first national limits on carbon dioxide; part of President Obama's plan to reduce pollution linked to global warming, reports CNBC's John Harwood.
If there's a war on coal, someone may have forgotten to tell its primary target.
One report estimates that the U.S. economy could lose over $50 billion in investments each year until 2030 due to new regulations on carbon.
Rather than blaming China's slowing economy on the usual property and debt suspects, some analysts are pointing the finger at the war on pollution.
The Obama administration is preparing to unveil its plan on climate change, with CNBC's John Harwood.
The group says all eight automakers reduced pollution for the first time.
The North Carolina Senate voted to make disclosing chemicals used in fracking a misdemeanor as environmentalists call for more disclosure.