It's a rare thing when a week is filled with good environmental news, but that is precisely what happened.
For the first time, there are signs of foliage die-back on sequoia seedlings, a rare and worrying prospect.
The Earth is where all people live. If we are going to survive and thrive, the California economy must opt out of using all that oil.
With 700,000 acres burned so far this year, there's no end in sight for the inferno; or firefighters and victims, the numbers represent an uphill battle.
Each particular battle is but one part of the longer struggle to transform our energy economy, our economy as a whole, how things are produced, packaged, and distributed.
The California state Assembly will decide on an array of pace-setting legislative bills to combat climate change.
Advocates for keeping fossil fuels in the ground are demanding of the world what this nation required of itself following the Civil War.
Islamic leaders called for rapid transition from a world economic order based on fossil fuel to one powered by renewable energy.
The move is especially bewildering for many, as the president has declared Alaska to be "the frontlines of our fight against climate change."
The EPA released its final rule on the regulation of power plants in an effort to curb greenhouse gas emissions by 33 percent by 2030.