Maybe we won't all die?
Supervolcanoes, ash clouds, supernovas, asteroids, climate chaos - take your pick.
Forget football - climate science is well worth a flutter, says Michael Brooks.
Unless we want to rehouse hundreds of thousands of people: yes.
There's a chicken/egg problem at work.
Businesses need to know what will happen in the future, writes RenewablesUK's Maf Smith. A government in turmoil can't provide that.
Debate versus "debate".
"Now we have weather on steroids."
Seeing Sandy coming.
Delingpole cites "stunningly successful campaign"; others cite desire to avoid losing £500 deposit.
Nine stories of greens.
Better to extract the fossil fuels, capture the carbon, and store that instead, says Professor Jon Gibbins.
Paul Broun, once a medical doctor, now a creationist congressman.
Counter-intuitive thinking is counter-intuitive for a reason.
The green economy in Britain is thriving - so why are politicians so reluctant to talk about it?
When did it become OK to save our wildlife at the expense of everyone else’s?
The financial newswire argues that such a tax could cut debt and cool the planet.
London is hoping to transform itself from Victorian capital to futuristic metropolis, but reality seems to be getting in the way.
At some point pretty soon, we're going to need to know where we stand on this.
Since when were Greenpeace the bad guys?
We’ve structured modern life on a model of permanent growth, yet our planet’s resources are finite — from food and fuel to water and land — and fast running out. What can we do to save the situation?
Florence Williams's excellent book shines light on a much-misunderstood part of the body.
The death of Lonesome George raises questions of how many endlings we will see.
Embalming him will be worth the effort for the insights we get into his species.
Asteroids strikes, radiation and Rio+20.
HSBC launches a new $100m water programme in partnership with three NGOs.
Commission's measures would be even more complex than the current system, warns EFRA
Nine takeaways from yesterday's protest for the GM scientists and their supporters.
‘‘There were different levels of fear but fear was always there,” says Felicity Aston. This year, she became the first woman to ski solo across Antarctica – and the first person to do so alone without using kites or machines – travelling 1,744 kilometres in 59 days.