Climate change is a global problem, but its causes and impacts are local. These changes will impact our quality of life in San Antonio.
As monarch butterflies make their way south through Texas and into Mexico, the third annual Monarch Butterfly and Pollinator Festival kicks off Friday.
The discussion centered on whether CPS Energy’s 25-year plan is an adequate response to global warming caused by burning fossil fuels.
Bill Nye sat down with the Rivard Report to discuss climate change and other issues after a talk at Planned Parenthood South Texas’ luncheon.
Even with the shortened timeline, San Antonio will still be the last city in the U.S. to find out whether it officially meets the air quality standards for ozone.
Those tracking monarch butterflies’ migration through Texas to Canada this year will see nearly 15 percent fewer butterflies start the long journey.
The bats that used to arrive in mid-March are now showing up in early March, a likely sign of warmer temperatures arriving sooner in the spring.
Most everyone agreed that it will take a huge outreach effort for San Antonio to successfully cut global warming emissions and adapt to a hotter world.
Five working groups will offer technical advice and strategies both on reducing San Antonio’s greenhouse gas emissions.
San Antonio’s effort to do its part to slow global warming and adapt to a hotter world will begin with face-to-face conversation.