As the California Supreme Court wrote, “CEQA does not require an agency to consider the impact of existing conditions on future project users.”
Climate change is dramatically altering the San Francisco Bay Area's ecosystems and raising profound questions among conservationists about how to help species best adapt to new conditions.
Wetlands breathe in carbon dioxide, but can breathe out methane.
Climate change seems like a critical threat to spiders. But researchers are hampered by a lack of basic information.
Drought returns to California, with a long fire season ahead.
Ten days ago the state set new heat records and brush fires broke out. Burn areas in the Santa Cruz Mountains rekindled. Then, over the last three days, a 2,000-mile-long filament of water in the sky burst over the areas that last week sat brown and smoking.
Pandemic, civil rights protests, fires, election, and oh yes, possibly the second driest calendar year on record.
San Francisco records back-to-back fully dry Octobers for the second time in 170 years.
At a time when development is paving over habitat and climate change is transforming ecosystems at an unprecedented pace, California Secretary for Natural Resources Wade Crowfoot says the state has a moral imperative to focus on biodiversity.
Can site-specific dance and other forms of art help us more deeply grasp the reality of our changing shorelines?
What happens in an always warm world when it doesn’t rain for an unusual amount of time?