Here are some simple changes to make in your everyday life to help our environment.
Douglas Clark, a professor in the University of Saskatchewan’s School of Environment and Sustainability, has found that humans are doing more harm than good to polar bears in trying to ban hunting the animals.
On Oct. 24, University of Saskatchewan students and faculty had the opportunity to hear from one of the world’s most renowned environmental activists, David Suzuki.
The increased prevalence of wildfires over the past decade is becoming a concern for many Canadians. But a recently announced partnership between the University of Alberta and several provincial and national groups has ignited hope that something can be done to reduce instances of ferocious and costly fires that pose a danger to communities across
Kirk Hall was filled to the brim on Oct. 7 with both students and professionals for a lecture regarding water policy reform. The speaker was Rob Sandford, a member of the expert Forum for Leadership on Water, or FLOW. His address focused on the implications of climate change and its economic cost in relation to
When considering the planet today, I feel the glass is half empty. A glass once filled with culture and wildlife has been drained. I see music stores, bookshops and postal services all going out of business. It all makes me feel like a grumpy old man.
Trying to eat food that wasn't shipped across the world can be hard. This is even more so when you limit yourself to food grown within 100 miles. Especially in Saskatchewan ”” in the winter. But just because it is hard to make the transition doesn't mean it's not well worth it. Eating local is
Donning a bright green cardigan, Elizabeth May dropped by the University of Saskatchewan Sept. 6, greeting students in the Bowl and following up with a talk in the Arts Building.
Carbon emissions are a leading contributor to climate change, so why not inject them deep underground? That's just what researchers at the University of Saskatchewan are looking into.
Amid a growing wave of concern about climate change, many countries — including Brazil, Australia, the US, and EU members — passed laws in the 2000's outlawing or severely restricting access to incandescent light bulbs. But the real problem, as ever, is that the new technology is not yet as attractive as the old.