April 25, 2016 / Pacific Standard by Judith D. Schwartz

Inside a seven-year effort to restore a landscape beset by desertification and drought.

Landslides devastated Kodari, Nepal.
April 24, 2016 / Nature by Jane Qiu

A year after a devastating earthquake triggered killer avalanches and rock falls in Nepal, scientists are wiring up mountainsides to forecasts hazards.

March 11, 2016 / Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health Magazine by Ann Schraufnagel

Studies report that many Indians choose to defecate in the open rather than use accessible toilets. Why is this?

March 3, 2016 / National Geographic by Jacob Kushner

In Haiti and the Dominican Republic, two lakes are flooding farmland, swallowing communities and leading to deforestation.

March 1, 2016 / Food & Environment Reporting Network by Judith D. Schwartz

Journalist Judith Schwartz talks about animal tracking and how it heals earth's soil.

March 1, 2016 / Heritage Radio Network by Judith D. Schwartz

Judith D. Schwartz talks to Chad Pagano about her story for Discover Magazine about animal tracking.

February 15, 2016 / Global Health NOW by Ann Schraufnagel

Open defecation has huge public health and economic consequences in India. How can toilets in schools help solve this problem?

February 12, 2016 / Untold Stories by Sharron Lovell

Like so many of Mao’s pronouncements, it sounded simple. “The South has a lot of water; the North lacks water. So if it can be done, borrowing a little water and bringing it up might do the trick.”

January 25, 2016 / Untold Stories by Sharron Lovell

During the course of the year that I filmed him, fisherman Cao Suizhou’s hair turned from jet black to white, a potent sign of stress for a man who otherwise endures his worries in silence.

January 20, 2016 / PRI's The World by Ari Daniel

Scientists in Greenland are using cutting edge technology to track tiny changes to predict what a warmer future might hold for the island's giant ice pack and the rest of the world.

January 20, 2016 / PRI's The World by Ari Daniel

A few of Greenland's biggest glaciers began melting a decade ago. And scientists are trying to puzzle out a mystery story with big consequences for the future of the island's fast-melting ice sheet.

January 5, 2016 / Foreign Policy by Sharron Lovell

What China's huge water transfer project means for those at both ends of the pipeline.

Pages