This intriguing solution to watershed degradation has flourished in Ecuador's capital city.
A U.N. ambassador calls for a revolutionary approach to managing our "global commons," including waterways from the Nile to the Thames.
Addressing the "new normal" of record-breaking drought in California requires this combination of solutions.
Breweries large and small are trying creative and innovative strategies to become more sustainable in light of market changes and demands.
Links between water, energy and food security create the need to address sustainability across sectors.
A company plant in Mexico using many types of water-saving tech is one example of how the company has addressed the growing challenge.
The automaker shares lessons that companies in any industry can use to shore up their water resilience.
Cities haven't evolved far past the age of Roman aqueducts.
AT&T, Campbell's and Veolia also shared water stewardship concerns and successes. What does "tomato water" have to do with it?
As students demand more healthful and sustainable food at school, 140 campuses are committing to serve more "real food" by 2020.
Smart irrigation linked to weather stations, knowledge sharing for farmers and seed research all contribute to water savings while making beer.
Increasingly effective tools and benchmarking standards can help businesses step up to the challenge.
At Ford, she made sustainability non-threatening. Next, she will tackle Keurig Green Mountain's big recycling challenge.
Let's not bank on environmental crisis and human misery. A Forum for the Future visionary pictures a sustainable — and attainable — time to come.
This birds-eye imagery service helps farmers watch online for water stress or disease, without the legwork.
Using solar and wind energy to transform brackish water into freshwater is a sustainable solution.
Turning everyday objects, such as thermostats and streetlights, into smart connected devices has lots of potential if businesses and cities can find the killer apps.
The series "Previewing the possible for smart cities" begins, starting with the basics: energy, water and information and communication technology.
Fresh analysis of 613 of the largest U.S. companies says incremental progress is a good start — but a new report shows it's time to pick up the pace.
The oceans are in danger, yet we need them for more than business. Companies should be "impatient" and take action with these tools and tactics.