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Transitioning to renewable energy: The real price tag

By Henry Murray Photo: Annabel Nied

On Oct. 2, an oil spill off the coast of southern California was reported. According to Coast Guard officials, the spill came from a leak in a pipeline owned by Amplify Energy Corp, a Texas oil and natural gas company. The spill is said to have released around 25,000 gallons of oil, more than five times lower than what was previously estimated.


Cartoonists’ ‘Code Red’ caricatures of new IPCC report

By Michael Svoboda

The first part of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change’s Sixth Assessment Report, described by UN Secretary General Antonio Guterres as “code red for humanity,” was released August 9 amidst a maelstrom of highly charged news stories.


Cartoons on Climate Change

Photo: David Horsey , Tribune Content Agency

What do you call a house built on the edge of a national forest ?


Humans do not have the mental bandwidth to confront climate change

Photo: David Horsey , Seattle Times

In the 1996 movie, “Independence Day,” the people of the Earth unite to fight off a swarm of scuzzy-looking alien invaders. It is a fun film, even if parts of it are implausible.


A conversation with Tom Toles

By Vindhya Burugupalli Photo: Douglas Levere , University Communications

Fifty years later — with a Pulitzer Prize and decades of work at The Washington Post and The Buffalo News under his belt — Toles is walking into the sunset as a “long-haired liberal.”


Trudeau pressured to adopt tougher emissions target for Biden climate summit

By Graeme MacKay

Prime Minister Justin Trudeau is under pressure to step up his commitment to cutting greenhouse gas emissions in Canada within the next decade as he heads into a United States-hosted climate summit with global leaders.


7 Climate Change Cartoons From Pulitzer Prize Winner Mark Fiore

By KQED Science

Scientists say climate change could cause San Francisco Bay to rise 5 feet by 2100, putting airports, power plants and homes at risk. Over the past 118 years, the level of the bay — as measured at San Francisco’s Presidio — has risen 8 inches. A 5-foot sea level rise over the next 82 years would severely impact low-lying areas all around the region.