Climate change is already causing people to relocate. As more hometowns become inhospitable, yours might be able to help.
When creating nationwide change, ensuring a "just transition" to a greener future must be a priority for all.
America’s largest irrigated crop isn’t corn or soy—it’s grass. Lawns cover more area than Georgia, and their upkeep deepens the climate crisis.
We can't merely cut emissions to preserve a livable planet. We'll have to invent technologies to take back the carbon we've already released.
Global warming poses an existential threat to two-thirds of North American bird species—but there's still time to protect them. Audubon's new climate report says we have to act now.
As rising seas imperil its historic structures and famed waterfowl flocks, staff at the Audubon sanctuary are determined to defend the refuge by saving its wetlands.
Thaidene Nëné, declared this summer, is a milestone for an Indigenous-led conservation movement that can help keep carbon in the ground and protect crucial habitat as the planet warms.
Our attempts to wall in a surging Mississippi have failed up and down the river, leading to catastrophic flooding. Now momentum is building to work with nature, not against it.
These leaders come from the grassroots and positions of power, from the left and the right, from arts and science, but they share one thing in common: the urgency of this moment.
In Audubon’s first foray into climate fiction, or cli-fi, we asked writers of compelling—and sometimes strange—fiction to imagine what climate chaos will bring for birds and people. From there, they created these tales of the somewhat familiar future.
With the federal government failing to act, many states and cities are taking it upon themselves to cut emissions and increase resiliency.
Rapid warming in the Gulf of Maine is shifting the marine food web, putting already endangered Roseate Terns and their broods at even greater risk. Figuring out how to help these seabirds could point the way for safeguarding other species.