Last week, the U.S. announced a plan to cut carbon emissions from power plants 25 per cent from 2005 levels by 2020. It's an important step, but what does it mean for the fight against climate change?
Drawing well over 150 people, the Energy East consultation in Stittsville this week was a boisterous event with a clear majority questioning the project.
Cities are leading the way to a green low-carbon future. Currently a group of 441 cities representing 15 per cent of people on the planet are taking concrete action to reduce their emissions.
A change in tone from Environment Minister Peter Kent is welcome, but when you look closely there is a credibility gap on the climate file at least as wide as Canada's emissions gap.
The Commissioner of the Environment and Sustainable Development provides further evidence the federal government is failing to protect the environment and not meeting its climate change commitments.
Increasing C02 production worldwide reveals that the prime aim of government should be Earth health rather than economic growth.
The federal government released this year's greenhouse gas inventory report and Environment Minister Peter Kent insists it is a good news story.
If Canada is serious about mitigating the effects of climate change, it needs to not only reduce domestic consumption of fossil fuels, but also to stop peddling fossil fuels in export markets.
While experts try to ring alarm bells, our media continues to gives voice to the pseudo-intellectual pursuit of climate skepticism.