The paper presents a deeper dive into Fordham’s finances, as well as an unbe-leaf-able amount of plant puns.
The Environmental Protection Agency is currently lifting limits on lead paint and asbestos. And, despite the allure of America’s favorite murderous foam, these new policies are potentially deadly for people in the South Bronx and other historically redlined neighborhoods.
If you’re a fan of bald eagles, whales, or Richard Nixon then you’re probably already fairly familiar with the Endangered Species Act. But did you know that over two dozen different rollbacks to the Act have been proposed in just the past two weeks?
What noise a walrus makes, how humpback whales have whiskers, why whale watching is important, and other ocean questions you maybe never thought to ask.
The Jesuits at the University of Central America carry on the legacy of Daniel Berrigan, S.J. and other anti-war activists.
For the 25th anniversary of World Press Freedom Day, the U.N. tackles fake news and censorship, and the paper gets maybe a little too far into our feelings.
Although for some of us Earth Day brings to mind little more than a vague memory of Jane Goodall, environmentalism is not just beleaguered blue whales or the plight of the panda.
First of all, I’m not ashamed to admit that I stayed up for the midnight release of this. Kacey Musgraves is a top-tier road trip soundtrack, second only to John Denver, and since I drive from Fordham to my hometown in east Tennessee at least twice a year, I’m always looking for more Musgraves on my airwaves.
As millennials, it is both our duty and our privilege to help older generations understand social media. And, out of the many exhortations to this end I have received in my life, by far my favorite has been the U.N.’s youth outreach efforts.
In recent years, fossil fuels have become something of a pariah in American politics. Class action suits, perhaps most famously Juliana v. United States, echo the lawsuits that broke the tobacco trust. Spearheaded by either youth activists or coastal cities, such lawsuits basically argue that Big Oil should be liable for the damage it has done to the planet. And, like Thalidomide or Big Tobacco, it should pay for its public deception about the true danger of its products, as its decades-long campaign of climate denial finally collapses.