Colorado must cut half of its greenhouse gas emissions by 2030. It will lean on oil and gas to do it.By Mark Jaffe Energy Primary category in which blog post is published
Drafting rules to reduce Colorado’s greenhouse gas emissions may prove even harder because of missing dataBy Mark Jaffe Environment Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado may have missed a deadline to plan for reducing greenhouse gasses. Now the state faces a lawsuit.By Mark Jaffe Environment Primary category in which blog post is published
Larimer County coal-fired power plant will close 16 years early as Colorado speeds move toward renewable energyBy Lauren Irwin Energy Primary category in which blog post is published
Protect Our Winters’ embrace of “imperfect advocacy” is designed to motivate large-scale action on climate change. “We can’t afford to have anyone be silent right now," said athlete Caroline Gleich.
Two critical, big-picture questions loom: How much snow will fall in the mountains and how much water will there be for the region’s forests, farms and cities.
Agriculture is part of the climate change problem. Colorado wants farmers’ soil to be part of the solution.
With more statewide support, farmers and ranchers hope to boost the health of Colorado's agricultural lands and conserve water while also meeting business goals.
Trump’s “energy dominance” push changing plans for 3 million acres of Colorado land, local stewards say
State and local agencies -- and more recently, Gov. Jared Polis -- prioritized conservation during years of public input and discussion. Now those objectives are in jeopardy.
Four types of plants growing near the entrance to NCAR are part of a nationwide network of gardens where citizen scientists and climate researchers collect data about the impact of ground-level ozone