Written by Megan Sheehan | March 13th, 2013
Written by Megan Sheehan | February 21st, 2013
Wake up, smell the coffee, hear the birdsong and get your Green Buzz on.
- There’s a reason that birdsong sounds so pleasant to our ears. Could our own language have evolved from it? (Phys.org)
- Buy a new car, get solar panels for your home. Nice! (New York Times)
- U.S. Republicans: are you listening? China just announced plans for a carbon tax. (Grist)
- Could the sequester affect the environment? That, and science and your health. (MNN)
- Thanks to a coffee fungus (eww), that cup of joe you’re drinking is in danger. (Discovery News)
Written by Charles Bedford | February 11th, 2013
Charles Bedford, Director of The Nature Conservancy’s Asia-Pacific region, explains why conserving nature in Hong Kong is a bigger issue than you might think.
Written by Megan Sheehan | January 30th, 2013
Written by Jeff Opperman | January 29th, 2013
Get the skinny on mischievous monkeys, freshwater dolphins and travel in Southeast Asia from Conservancy scientist Jeff Opperman’s two children, who recently returned from a 1,500-mile journey down the Mekong River.
Written by Madeline Van Tassel | January 29th, 2013
Written by Jack Hurd | December 11th, 2012
What can American national parks teach us about conservation work in Asia and the Pacific? Jack Hurd takes family to Olympic National Park to investigate.
Written by Jeff Opperman | November 19th, 2012
Though NBC’s Revolution is a work of fiction, there are many — too many — people here in the real world that rely on firewood as a source of light and fuel.
Written by Darci Palmquist | September 13th, 2012
The Himalayan glaciers are called the “third pole” because they contain the largest ice fields outside the polar regions—how will their retreat affect people living downstream?
Written by Eddie Game | August 23rd, 2012
The answer might surprise you–and it all comes down to a little concept known as a counterfactual. Intrigued? Read on.