Greenland has been discovered to be the site of an underground geothermal 'freak zone' following the conduction of heat flow mapping by scientists, according to a new study.
A giant whale nearly destroyed a small yacht in the Gulf of California when it crashed on top of it Saturday in Sinaloa, Mexico. Two of the four passengers on board suffered non-life threatening injuries, including rib and leg fractures. The accident took place in a region which is a popular destination for whale watchers at this time of the year
The region’s first and only locally-run hatchery provides a boost for both fishers and the imperiled royal sea snail.
Coastlines continue to be in jeopardy from climate change and ongoing residential and infrastructure development. Byrne Looby geotechnical engineer William O’Connor discusses a recent paper investigating persistent scattered interferometry as a coastal erosion monitoring tool.
Fuel cells could cut offshore production-related emissions, without the cost of connecting platforms up to a renewable electricity supply
Authorities hope 5 to 15 million visitors will visit the country this year, down from 40 million before the pandemic.
The success of Varaha-1 will be crucial for India's net-zero plans
People have always relied on seabirds. Sailors followed them to find safe harbour, their flocks revealed where fish were swarming and seafarers used them to gauge when the weather was safe to set forth on a journey.
For the first time there has been a mass bleaching of native sea sponges in Aotearoa, raising alarm about the impact climate change is having on marine ecosystems.
Sandy beaches, wide open spaces and the constant drama of the ever-shifting coastal landscape has long drawn throngs to the world’s coastlines, both as holidaymakers and as permanent residents.
The Earth has lost 4,000 square kilometres (km2) of its tidal wetlands over the past 20 years, a new study finds. This is equal to an area roughly the size of the Spanish island Mallorca or the Indian state of Goa.
He warned that if the earth's temperature goes up with no effort to contain it, it will trigger the melting of glaciers around the world causing the sea level to rise and inundate coastal areas
Peru's intellectual defence body has sought $3 billion dollars for environmental damage to Peru's coast, and another $1.5 billion dollars as compensation to consumers, locals and others affected by the disaster.
ByAFP / TRT World
Up to 10 percent could be open to development off limits to the public.
Images in the wake of violent coastal storms usually focus purely on the extensive damage caused to beaches, dunes, property, and surrounding infrastructure.
Super cyclones, known as hurricanes or typhoons in different parts of the world, are among the most destructive weather events on our planet.
While most people struggle to get their dog into a bath, a champion surfer has convinced a team of daring pooches to hit the water on a paddle board.
Ocean energy pioneer Sustainable Marine today announced it has successfully harnessed the enormous tidal currents in Canada's Bay of Fundy, delivering the first floating in-stream tidal power to Nova Scotia's grid. Sustainable Marine CEO Jason Hayman said it marks a significant milestone both for the company and Canada's broader marine energy ambitions.
Land — we cultivate it for food, mine it for resources, and build our homes upon it. We travel across it, wage wars over it, and even worship it. We spend nearly all of our time on it, and most of us are buried in it when we die. Sometimes, we even create it.
These soggy places can hold carbon at ten times the density of a forest. It’s easier to break a bog than to repair it—but it’s still a carbon bargain.
Right now in India and Pakistan, a record-breaking heatwave is impacting the daily lives of nearly a billion people. Scorching temperatures are damaging wheat harvests, preventing many labourers from working outdoors, and making people vulnerable to serious health issues and even death.
New research indicates that lethal collisions of whale sharks with large ships are vastly underestimated, and could be the reason why populations are falling.
GSF Explorer, formerly USNS Hughes Glomar Explorer (T-AG-193), was a deep-sea drillship platform built for Project Azorian, the secret 1974 effort by the United States Central Intelligence Agency's Special Activities Division to recover the Soviet submarine K-129.
Defra says it is monitoring the wash ups