We are thrilled to announce that Kate Olson's essay Dis-Ease has won the 2021 John Burroughs Nature Essay Award.
The Saulteau and West Moberly First Nations are helping pull local caribou populations back from the brink.
A growing number of African Americans want to reclaim their farming roots. But Black farmers face many of the same racist hurdles of the past.
Klamath River tribes have been preparing the river basin for the biggest dam-removal project in the history of the United States.
What can conservationists do to help the tufted puffin — a seabird that spends as little time within sight of humans as it can?
Our relationship with land should be based on responsibility and reciprocity, not ownership.
There’s nothing easy or comfortable about acknowledging and letting go of ideas and a status quo that serve some more than others.
In Iowa, students are proving that landscape restoration can go herbicide-free.
ALERT’s work is centered around community education and healing in the aftermath of catastrophe.
Photographer Edward Burtynsky captures the visual impacts of an age defined by humans.
Residents of Port Arthur, Texas are surrounded by industry. Grassroots activist Hilton Kelley is helping them stand up to polluting neighbors.
Finding the Mother Tree captures the majesty and magic of the natural world and provides a new perspective on what it means to be a tree.
The timber industry has crafted a false narrative around wildfire. Smokescreen dismantles it.
Science was always there for me. Now I am there for it.
News in Brief