Coverage of “the world’s quest for water” is timely, intimate, and dramatic.
India’s new Prime Minister Narendra Modi swept into office in May on a message of aspiration, and a reputation for action.
Ubiquitous water trucks are a guide to Peru’s swelling metropolis.
In Rajasthan, renewables are a bright spot in a troubled national energy industry.
National court orders end to feudal labor conditions, wanton water pollution, and deadly accidents.
Report calls for new Himalayan development policy; stirs political battle in New Delhi.
A treacherous mountain range unleashes a torrent of water, mud, and boulders that was long anticipated and willfully ignored.
An American landslide as a global metaphor.
A correspondent’s thoughts on food, wildlife, transport, and politics.
Federal and state agencies, communities and businesses not positioned well enough to respond, says new Circle of Blue report.
To the best of anyone’s knowledge – and that includes a tribunal of senior jurists who heard testimony in the state capitol, Shillong, on January 24 – 15 men drowned in a coal mine in Meghalaya’s mineral-rich Garo Hills on July 6, 2012.
A national park’s wildlife, allure, and purpose are challenged by a green mess.
A plan for when fuel runs out.
Choke Point: Index finds fresh water in American farm regions, just as in other major food-producing nations, is in precarious condition.
PRAGUE — City Square erupted at the start of the 2014 New Year with a deafening and blazing midnight fusilade of rockets and cannon blasts.
One year later, Circle of Blue’s senior editor Keith Schneider returns to India for our second round of reporting on water, food, energy problems in the region.
Mining boom in South Gobi influenced by local and global citizen activism
Nation’s Ministry of Environment turns to Circle of Blue and the Wilson Center’s China Environment Forum for help.
Few places in the United States better understand the economically essential and ecologically risky accord between energy and water than this southeast Ohio town.
Paved roads are still a rarity in this country, which is larger than Alaska and where 1.2 million people – 40 percent of the resident population – earn their keep herding livestock.