Selected Recent coverage

  • WP: 59,000 farmer suicices in India over 30 years may be linked to climate change
  • Forbes: Climate change linked to surge in India Suicides
  • Reuters: Rising temperatures could drive up farmer suicides in India
  • National Geographic: Why these farmers are protesting with skulls
  • Quartz: Climate change may be causing Indian farmers to take their own lives
  • The Hindu: Farmer suicides in India may be linked to climate change
  • Time of India: Global Warming caused nearly 60,000 farmer suicides
  • Chicago Tribune: Warming climate pushing desperate Indian Farmers to suicide
  • Economist: Climate change and inequality
  • NYT: As Climate Changes, Souther States Will Suffer More Than Others
  • Atlantic: The American South will bear the worst of climate change's costs
  • AP: Climate change up close: Southern, poor counties to suffer
  • TIME: See What Happens to Your City if We Don't Stop Climate Change
  • USA Today: Who will pay most for climate change? 
  • NPR: Mapping the potential economic effects of climate change
  • CBS: Here's where climate change will hist the US the hardest
  • Newsweek: Climate Change will hurt the poor and help the wealthy
  • Reuters: Climate change will hurt US economy, increase inequality
  • Forbes: Climate damages to ravage American South
  • NYT: 95 Degree Days: How Extreme Heat Could Spread Across the World
  • Technology Review: Hot Days Will Drive Global Inequality
  • Newsweek: Legal trade in rhinoceros horns could save the species from extinction
  • SA Breaking News: Ivory trade mechanism rejected in heated debate at COP 17
  • Technology Review: A hotter world is poorer and more violent
  • Forbes: Why legalizing prostitution may not work
  • PBS: How a legal ivory sale increased smuggling and elephant poaching
  • NPR: Marketplace
  • Quartz: Climate change is increasing the risk of war in Africa
  • Washington Post: Scorching heat is driving down economic productivity around the world
  • Technology Review: Can we help the losers in climate change?
  • Washington Post: Scientists say the sale of legally collected elephant ivory was a disaster
  • Guardian: Legal ivory sale drove dramatic increase in elephant poaching
  • Xinhua: Global warming feared to trigger tropical evacuations
  • Scientific American: What if global warming emptied India?
  • Washington Post: Climate change could force huge migrations
  • Grist: Can climate change cause wars? (video)
  • Technology Review: Climate - Where do we go from here?
  • Financial Times: Free Lunch: The Potential of Paris
  • Economist: Disaster foretold
  • Economist: Putting Goldilocks to work
  • Washington Post: Rising temperatures will sharply cut economic productivity
  • Discovery: El Nino May Bring Civil Unrest This Winter
  • Al Jazeera America: Corporations prepare for climate change
  • Wired: No one is ready for the next Katrina
  • WP: Surprising link between warmer temperatures and math test scores
  • WSJ: It's Hot Days, Not Cold, that really chill labor productivity
  • Rhodes Project: Profile of Tamma Carleton
  • NYT: Climate Change's Bottom Line 
  • NPR: Global Migrant Crisis Grows
  • Economist: The cost of doing nothing
  • WP: People don’t work as hard on hot days – or on a warming planet
  • AP: Hotter days in US mean less cold cash
  • BBC: El Nino: Driving the Planet's Weather
  • TIME: Climate Change Report Warns of Economic Tidal Wave in US
  • CNN : Does heat make us more violent?
  • NPR: Science Friday
  • Economist: Counting catastrophe's costs
  • Atlantic: How much do hurricanes hurt the economy?
  • National Geographic: Wars, Murders to Rise due to Global Warming?
  • WSJ: Hurricanes also wash away income growth
  • Economist: The Weather Report
  • PBS: Newshour
  • National Geographic: Global warming a significant driver of farmer migration
  • CNNTyphoon's long, deadly toll on female infants
  • BBC: World Service
  • WSJ: Baby Girls at increased risk of death following typhoons
  • Atlantic: Philippines Typhoons disproportionately kill baby girls
  • Economist: Seasons of discontent