Can the No Mow May movement help transform the traditional American lawn — a manicured carpet of grass — into something more ecologically beneficial?
In “A Natural History of the Future,” Rob Dunn turns to ecology as a way of figuring out just how the planet will be altered by climate change.
New York is now ‘the greenest big city on earth,’ one naturalist said. Some creatures have noticed, and are staying for a while.
French authorities have tried to outlaw hardy American hybrids for 87 years. But climate change and the natural wine movement are giving renegade winemakers a lift.
The agency will reverse a Trump-era decision to keep chlorpyrifos, one of the most common pesticides, in use.
“A bunch of kindergartners,” now in seventh grade, worked years to push the City Council to approve a ban on toxic pesticides in parks, playgrounds and other spaces.
It’s the season for ordering roses. Here’s how to choose the right ones — and how to grow them sustainably once you’ve got them.
Israeli sensors on the Persian Gulf, across the water from Iran, are part of an epic battle in the Middle East. Just not the one we’re used to.
The U.S. insisted that new international guidelines on combating drug resistance omit any mention of fungicides — a demand that the industry made but that ran counter to science.
The agency’s new assessment directly contradicts federal scientists’ conclusions five years ago that chlorpyrifos can stunt brain development in young children.
The E.P.A. has approved nootkatone, which is found in cedars and grapefruit. It repels ticks, mosquitoes and other dangerous bugs for hours, but is safe enough to eat.
Recent research, which found a link between pyrethroids and deaths from heart disease, highlights the limitations of epidemiological research.
Given the drastic pandemic-induced reductions in travel, the chances of bringing home these uninvited guests have been greatly curtailed.
Homeowners use up 10 times more pesticide per acre than farmers do. But we can change what we do in our own yards.
Some pesticides are actually designed to be absorbed into the tissue of the fruit or vegetable to protect it from pests