Agency draws flak from environmentalists for its handling of Trench Mine runoff.
Renewable energy is killing birds.
Congress may not acknowledge climate change, but national security threat is real.
Research project to create cement is helping rid desert of glass bottles.
DETROIT (AP) — United Nations human rights experts described Detroit's mass water shut-offs as "a man-made perfect storm" Monday and called on city officials to restore water to those unable to pay, including those with disabilities or chronic illnesses.
Human rights experts and United Nations representatives Catarina de Albuquerque, right, and Leilani Farha speak during a news conference in Detroit Monday, Oct. 20, 2014. United Nations human rights experts have called on Detroit officials to restore water to those unable to pay, including t…
United Nations human rights experts Leilani Farha and Catarina de Albuquerque listen to questions during a news conference in Detroit, Monday, Oct. 20, 2014. United Nations human rights experts have called on Detroit officials to restore water to those unable to pay, including those with dis…
Valerie Jean of Detroit addresses a panel during a United Nations Fact-Finding Detroit Town Hall Meeting, Sunday, Oct. 19, 2014, at Wayne County Community College in Detroit. Jean, who says she lives on the north end of the city, talks about her recent experience with the city's attempts to …
Detroit residents address a panel, which includes members from the United Nations, during a UN Fact-Finding Detroit Town Hall Meeting, Sunday, Oct. 19, 2014, at Wayne County Community College in Detroit. The residents are explaining how the recent water shutoffs to their homes affect their l…
WASHINGTON — Earth is on pace to tie or even break the mark for the hottest year on record, federal meteorologists say.
Break out your beach clothes! Last month set a new global heat record at 60.3 degrees Fahrenheit, putting the Earth on track for another sweltering year.
Monitoring program used to determine whether UA observatory harms the creatures’ population.
Toxic heavy metals may have leached into the water during heavy rains.
After 25 years running Trees for Tucson, Joan Lionetti honored with oak.
UA professor to discuss environment's everyday effects on households.
Federal regulations will cut sulfur dioxide emissions 85 percent at the smelters.
Partner in segment of planned 500-mile line to N.M. says Tucson Electric overshot its authority.
Two upcoming garden tours unearth numerous possibilities.
The closure was extended until next Sept. 30 or until rescinded.
Sleek sedan has an upscale feel, especially considering the $22,695 base price.