This is a six-part series produced by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). This video discusses "How Climate Change will impact agriculture"
Narrator: Climate change is already affe
According to a study conducted at the University of Georgia, the Philippines was the third highest producer of plastic waste. Some Filipinos practice ways on how they can lessen their plastic consumption. Learn more about them in Howie Severino's
Carbon nation is a documentary movie about climate change SOLUTIONS. Even if you doubt the severity of the impact of climate change or just don't buy it at all, this is still a compelling and relevant film that illustrates how SOL
The Philippines Produce Extreme Weather-Resistant Rice
Millions of people around the world depend on rice for their survival.
But climate change is beginning to take a toll on traditional crops, forcing scientists
A straightforward explanation of Climate Change: the heat from human emissions is roughly equal to exploding 400,000 Hiroshima atomic bombs every day. Historically, every time carbon dioxide levels increase in Earth's atmosphere, the average surfa
"Crop Insurance as Resiliency Measure to Climate Change: Evidence from Corn Farmers in the Philippines" by Dr. Jose Yorobe, Jr., Professor, College of Economics and Management, University of the Philippines Los Baños
The sheer financial power of the fossil fuel industry is at the heart of the climate-change problem, and the climate movement is finally grappling with this reality. Bill McKibben shares stories from the front lines of this movement -- from every
Scarcity of safe drinking water is one of the major problems in saline prone coastal and drought affected north-western regions of Bangladesh. This problem will be aggravated further in future by the climate change impacts.
Climate change is an urgent topic of discussion among politicians, journalists and celebrities...but what do scientists say about climate change? Does the data validate those who say humans are causing the earth to catastrophically warm? Richard L
In the past 200,000 years, humans have upset the balance of planet Earth, a balance established by nearly four billion years of evolution. We must act now. It's too late to be a pessimist. The price is too high. Humanity has little time to reverse
As National Geographic showed us in 2013, sea levels would rise by 216 feet if all the land ice on the planet were to melt. This would dramatically reshape the continents and drown many of the world's major cities.