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Monday, May 23, 2016

Grist Environmental News

an oral history of An Inconvenient Truth

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Recent Posts


Guess who produces the most oil and gas in the world?

Surprise: The U.S. still leads Russia and Saudi Arabia in oil production.

Edible six-pack rings are a brilliant answer to plastic pollution

It won't save ocean creatures, but it helps.

Watch drought take over a California town

The short film “When a Town Runs Dry" illustrates the challenges faced by one vulnerable community.

Who knew rain patterns around the world could be this beautiful?

Look through the clouds in this gorgeous NASA visualization of global rainfall.

Antimicrobial-resistant superbugs could soon be deadlier than cancer

A new report estimates that by 2050, 10 million people will die from antimicrobial-resistant infections annually. That's a big deal.

Here’s what to pair with news from Oklahoma, South Carolina, and SCOTUS this week

As Drake would say: Take a shot for me.

House Science Republicans find a way to hit rock bottom

Don't worry. They'll find some way to sink lower.

Why is Trump so fixated on abolishing the EPA?

And if he actually tried to do it, what would happen?

Another inconvenient truth: Great journalism ain’t free

Al Gore’s movie cost a cool million. We’re asking you for a lot less.

More Posts


6 surprising moments from the making of “An Inconvenient Truth”

From Al Gore's rowdy, beer-fueled first performance to a personal phone call to Melissa Etheridge, here are six things you might not know about the film.

The legacy of “An Inconvenient Truth,” explained by 16 really smart people

We asked Annie Leonard, Van Jones, and others to reflect on how "An Inconvenient Truth" changed the game.

An Oral History of “An Inconvenient Truth”

Al Gore got stuck on a scissor lift. Studio execs fell asleep at a screening. And everybody hated the title. The amazing true story of the most improbable — and important — film of our time.

Norway will reopen Barents Sea for drilling exploration

Norway to Big Oil: “Sure, come on in and see if you can't wrangle more dinosaur juice out of this here ocean."

Nestle, PepsiCo, and other big corporations promised to protect forests. Who’s following through?

Corporate sustainability promises get a crash test. Here’s who passed.

Toxic battery plant has to tell its 12,000 neighbors they might get cancer

The plant has close to four years to reduce cancer-causing arsenic emissions.