November 17, 2014 / Untold Stories by Robert Eric Shoemaker

Paolo the economist sweats, oils his palms, tars his print-press at high noon. He worries with his bone-knife— Who will buy? Who’ll buy?

October 10, 2014 / Untold Stories by Robert Eric Shoemaker

A revue of the Venetian glass arts, from beadwork to glassblowing, including the story of Giorgio Giuman and Berengo Studios.

September 30, 2014 / Untold Stories by Robert Eric Shoemaker

Rising waters and the death of the arts in Venice are often viewed as “natural processes in the lagoon.” Can we stem the tide?

September 23, 2014 / The Seattle Times by Joanne Silberner

Seattle-area Fijians cope with the effects of climate change they see happening in their homeland.

September 12, 2014 / Untold Stories by Robert Eric Shoemaker

Paolo Olbi, a bookbinder in Venice, believes that the older breed of tourist is dying. Now "they come, they look, but they do not buy,” he mourned. And he's not the only artisan suffering.

September 3, 2014 / Untold Stories by Janice Cantieri

In Kiribati, community-based adaptations to climate change offer temporary solutions as sea levels continue to rise.

August 17, 2014 / Untold Stories by Janice Cantieri

Kiribati villages turn to community-based farming for food security as salt water threatens the land.

August 14, 2014 / GlobalPost by Jessica Hatcher, Marc Hofer

Lake Turkana is the world's biggest desert lake, a vital source of life for humans and animals alike. But its lifeline is about to be cut by a push for development.

August 13, 2014 / Untold Stories by Janice Cantieri

As salt water infiltrates drinking water wells in Kiribati, launch of community-based rainwater harvesting brings clean water and slows spread of disease.

July 31, 2014 / National Geographic by Justin Catanoso

To put an accurate price on carbon, you need to know how much you have and where it’s located, researchers say.

July 30, 2014 / The Guardian | Global Development by Jessica Hatcher

Prolonged dry spells push pastoralists to the brink of starvation as food prices soar and cattle raids spiral out of control.

July 28, 2014 / Grist by Joanne Silberner

Watching the ocean inch up to your doorstep can be pretty stressful. Researchers are studying the ways climate change can undermine our well-being, and how we can bounce back.