Scientists predict the worst will hit in about 21 years. But Hawaii is already feeling the effects of a warming planet. What are we going to do about it?
Keynote speaker at Hawaii Climate Conference cites importance of equitability in how we respond to the effects of a warming planet.
The state Department of Land and Natural Resources says money is urgently needed to protect beaches, watersheds, native species and more.
Kauai has tightened requirements for shoreline development, but they don’t take into account more alarming recent predictions of the impact of climate change and rising seas.
Hawaii lawmakers will confront major policy questions this session as they grapple with looming problems from a warming planet.
Officials with the city climate office toured the island over the past few months to spread public awareness of the issue and gather feedback on ways to reduce emissions.
Several measures in the Legislature give the public a chance to weigh in on what could be a sweeping environmental policy reform.
Years of chopping down invasive trees, replanting native species and controlling predators may be paying off for albatross threatened by sea level rise.