Wilbur by the Sea 6pm
- USA TODAY
A big blue lobster found on a Cape Cod beach by a visiting family from Pennsylvania leads to memorable effort to return it to the ocean.
- Modesto Bee
Modesto Bee readers speak their minds about the almond industry, wind and solar energy, and Donald Trump | Letters
- LA Times
The California Department of Fish and Wildlife reportedly began receiving calls about turkey attacks on mail carriers in October 2021.
The reptiles are being moved from a breeding centre to a far-away zoo, making conservationists uncomfortable.
Elizabeth Banks' wild new film Cocaine Bear is loosely based on a wild animal in Georgia that overdosed on cocaine in 1985
- Associated Press
The nation's largest public utility on Friday recommended replacing an aging coal burning power plant with natural gas, ignoring calls for the Tennessee Valley Authority to speed its transition to renewable energy. TVA announced the completion of its environmental impact statement for replacing the Cumberland Fossil Plant near Cumberland City, Tennessee. The federally owned utility considered replacing the two coal-fired turbines there with solar panels but instead recommended a combined-cycle natural gas plant.
- The News-Press
Army Corps: Lake Okeechobee is higher than it's been on Dec. 2 in the past 14 years, since lake discharge regulations were last updated in 2008.
- Raleigh News and Observer
Poultry is big in North Carolina. Bigger than the pork industry. But why is so much hidden about it?
- The Tuscaloosa News
"Deer: The Animal Answer Guide" tells readers why antlers are different from horns, whether deer can see the bright orange that hunters wear and more.
- The Monroe News
Now, finally, world leaders are listening to the climate crisis alarm indicating that global warming is more harmful to life than the recent pandemic.
Prince William’s Earthshot Prize Winners Include a Seaweed-Based Plastic Startup and Cleaner Cookstoves
Prince William's Earthshot Prize awarded over $6 million to five projects seeking to solve the world’s most urgent environmental problems.
- Associated Press
A tiny Nevada toad at the center of a legal battle over a geothermal power project has officially been declared an endangered species, after U.S. wildlife officials temporarily listed it on a rarely used emergency basis last spring. “This ruling makes final the listing of the Dixie Valley toad, ” the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service said in a formal rule published Friday in the Federal Register. The spectacled, quarter-sized amphibian “is currently at risk of extinction throughout its range primarily due to the approval and commencement of geothermal development,” the service said.
- Fox News
Nevada's Dixie Valley toad, which is at the center of a legal battle over a geothermal construction project, has been declared an endangered species by officials.
- Motley Fool
With another year drawing to a close, now would be an excellent time to draw up a list of high-conviction, high-yielding stocks that you could buy to generate steady streams of passive income for yourself for years to come. Chevron (NYSE: CVX) is one of the world's largest oil and natural gas producers, and it can make a lot of profits in a high oil price environment. At the same time, its financial fortitude means Chevron can still make money even if oil prices fall, and keep paying out growing dividends year after year.
- Town & Country
“I believe that the Earthshot solutions you have seen this evening prove we can overcome our planet’s greatest challenges,” Prince William said.
- Car and Driver
Based on the regular BMW X5, the low-volume hydrogen fuel-cell SUV will start testing next spring in select regions.
- Knox News | The Knoxville News-Sentinel
The plant will require a new 32-mile gas pipeline that will stretch from Dickson County to the plant in Stewart County.
- AZCentral | The Arizona Republic
Growing demand, drought and climate change imperil Arizona's Verde River. But the work of dedicated conservationists could still save the waterway.
- The New York Times
When a lawsuit was filed to block the nation’s first major offshore wind farm off the Massachusetts coast, it appeared to be a straightforward clash between those who earn their living from the sea and others who would install turbines and underwater cables that could interfere with the harvesting of squid, fluke and other fish. The fishing companies challenging federal permits for the Vineyard Wind project were from the Bay State as well as Rhode Island and New York, and a video made by the opp
Conservationists worry that the Bureau of Land Management is moving too slowly on a key tool for success.