Environmental News Videos
It's lights, camera and action on the big environmental news stories of the day. Nothing beats video to help you stay in touch with the planet.
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Latest Videos (8 stories)
Gina McCarthy is the first head of the Environmental Protection Agency invited to speak at the CERAWeek energy conference in Houston, and she told Reuters correspondent Ernest Scheyder her message is, "we need to work together."
Duke Energy CEO Lynn Good tells Reuters correspondent Ernest Scheyder she does not see a new coal plant in the firm's future, due to new rules being developed by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
Mar. 6 - A company in Poland is manufacturing coal-based pellets which it says could significantly reduce carbon emissions from the country's power-generating plants. The pellets combine coal with cleaner burning biofuel ingredients, producing a fuel that is just as efficient as conventional coal, but more environmentally friendly. Jim Drury has more.
The head of the Environmental Defense Fund is one of the few "green" representatives at the CERAweek energy industry summit in Houston, but its president tells Reuters he's working to build partnerships.
Author: Lisa Murkowski
Past U.S. presidents have used executive authority to allow the export of U.S. crude oil, and President Barack Obama should do the same, says Sen. Lisa Murkowski at IHS CERAweek.
Deep sea exploration is set to take a big step forward with the creation of an advanced Exosuit, designed to take free-diving humans deeper than ever before. The suit will allow explorers to interact with marine species in their own habitat and open new doors to discovery. Rob Muir has more.
Reading emails, text messages and other information without having to get your mobile phone out of your pocket could soon be possible with technology being developed by researchers at Ulm University in Germany. The team are designing a "necklace projector" which will allow users to display digital information on any surface. Jim Drury reports.
Author: Tara Cleary
Mexico's unique salamander, the axolotl, could be extinct in the wild in five to 10 years according to scientists. A revered symbol of central Mexico, the axolotl is the victim of pollution and introduced fish species and now a census is underway to see exactly how many remain in their native habitat. Tara Cleary reports.