In New England, the answer is yes.
"The whole land-climate system" needs indigenous peoples, sustainable agriculture and reforestation to cut emissions.
A landmark new report outlines the economic case for drastic changes to global systems.
Properly designed and managed using sustainable landscape strategies, outdoor areas can help communities significantly.
Poor land use is increasing erosion, nutrient depletion and other threats. But sustainable practices and technologies can reverse this trend.
The headlines have been filled today with stark warnings from scientists about the state of the world's land masses — how will this impact the business community?
There are many ingredients in the solution, ranging from plant-based diets to regenerative agriculture.
It's hard to overstate the challenge in broadening the science-based approach for land use, water and biodiversity.
In order to preserve biodiversity, we need to protect land — land that's been resettled for agriculture.
Ecologist Charles M. Peters discusses how, in an era of runaway destruction of tropical forests, the centuries-old understanding of indigenous woodland residents can lead restoration efforts.