U.S. EPA's Clean Power Plan will require states to reduce their power-sector carbon-dioxide emissions rates by varying amounts by 2030. E&E has collected our news coverage of the rule in this easy-to-use, interactive resource. For a state-by-state breakdown, click on the map to read an overview of state reactions, find links to relevant documents and read all of the stories related to each state.
E&E examines the effects of heat and drought conditions on agriculture, energy production, water policy, forest and wildfire management, and climate science.
The devastating earthquake and tsunami in Japan has spawned a major nuclear disaster. E&E examines the implications for energy, the environment, security and public health.
The sunken oil rig in the Gulf of Mexico is the worst oil spill in U.S. history. E&E examines the response to the spill, the politics of offshore drilling, and the aftermath for Gulf species and industries.
With the heft to carry half a million barrels of oil daily, the $7 billion Keystone XL pipeline is a huge proposal. But behind the furor over it lies an even bigger question: How should America approach the massive fuel reserves that its northern neighbor is working overtime to tap?
E&E tracks work on a post-Kyoto agreement for curbing emissions of heat-trapping gases.
A surge in seismic activity is occurring around the U.S., and many top scientists are pointing at injection of waste from drilling and hydraulic fracturing as a possible culprit.
A look at members of Congress who work on energy and environmental issues – and whose political families influenced their thinking.
An occasional series on the impact that rising temperatures are having on some of the world's most popular sports.
An investigation of the drilling industry's worker safety record and what it means for those living amid the boom.
In this series, E&E examines the plight of the world's islands and island nations. They contributed very little to the changing climate from man-made greenhouse gas emissions, but some may pay with their lives.