The fishing rights that come with a country home can often add to the property’s appeal, and the price.
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It’s called Darwin, and it can eliminate water and air pollution in the home, while adjusting the lighting. And it is already in homes in Australia.
California’s largest utility needs to reach a settlement with victims of wildfires and other creditors while fending off calls for a state takeover.
A fight in Virginia Beach demonstrates the hard choices cities face when the pressure for new homes collides with the rising toll of natural disasters.
California, hitting back at automakers that sided with President Trump, will not buy from manufacturers that do not recognize its authority to set emissions standards.
Bernie Sanders' plan to tackle climate change would nationalize power plants and end fossil fuels. His supporters are thrilled. Climate experts are not.
Plastic waste from America, collected for recycling, is shipped to Indonesia. Some is burned as fuel by tofu makers, producing deadly chemicals and contaminating food.
Here's how the next 20 years are shaping up in terms of energy, and what it means for global warming.
Ms. Thunberg, who doesn’t fly, found herself suddenly needing a ride across the Atlantic when United Nations climate talks were moved on short notice.
A new agency rule would restrict the science that can be used in drafting health regulations by requiring researchers to turn over confidential health data.
The women who make the podcast “Mothers of Invention” stand apart in the field of climate communication.
Aramco, the world’s largest oil company, said it would set a final price for its shares on Dec. 5.
Indonesia’s mercury trade is intertwined with illegal gold mining around the world, leaving a legacy of thousands born with birth defects and half a million people poisoned.
Since his arrival at the Interior Department, Interior Secretary David Bernhardt has shown a willingness to press ethics lawyers for decisions that help his agenda.
Approval of a fossil-fuel plant was overturned after opponents were shut out of a meeting. Now the city has a new chance to consider energy economics.
Meteorologists were addressing public concern, not the president's tweets, when they assured Alabamians that a hurricane would not hit them, according to new documents.
The agency's inspector general assailed the official for refusing to cooperate, calling his actions a “flagrant problem.”
It was billed as the largest oil auction in history, one expected to produce a windfall. But analysts say a high signing bonus scared away bidders.
In a letter to state regulators, the local leaders proposed using their collective resources to take over the utility, now in bankruptcy.
The valuation of the giant oil producer remains a critical question in the wake its decision to go public.