After a brutal year of drought, parts of Colorado are starting to see significatn improvements.
United States President Joe Biden pledged to cut U.S. carbon emissions in half by the end of this decade - a drop of 50-52% by 2030 compared to 2005 levels - and aim for net zero emissions by 2050.
Colorado's plan to expand its highway system could hinder the state's green energy goals, according to a recent study.
(The Center Square) - President Joe Biden hosted a virtual climate summit with dozens of world leaders Thursday, the same day the White House released a set of aggressive climate goals. Critics say the plan could jeopardize the economy at a time it is recovering from record-breaking unemployment because of the pandemic and governments' response to it.
First among those priorities is a pledge to cut U.S. greenhouse gas emissions in half by the year 2030.
Fire is a hot topic these days, particularly when it comes to the boreal forest, the vast expanse of trees that stretches across Alaska, Canada and other cold northern regions.
Renewable energy's rapid growth is accelerating a national shift to a carbon-free electric power system.
Interstate water disputes are as American as apple pie. States often think a neighboring state is using more than its fair share from a river, lake or aquifer that crosses borders.
Drought conditions in Colorado have been largely unchanged over the past four weeks.
The European Union is considering a new tax on imports as it tries to fight climate change, and the U.S. is raising concerns about it.
Despite recent snow and rain, Colorado's drought picture remain largely unchanged this week.