- Cost of fighting warming 'modest,' says UN panel Updated: Apr-13-14 5:46 pm
- Climate meeting to discuss future of fossil fuels Updated: Apr-05-14 5:22 am
- White House plan targets methane emissions Updated: Mar-28-14 3:56 pm
- Clarification: Oil Drilling Taxes story Updated: Mar-27-14 3:56 pm
- Ruling: Christie improperly cut pollution rules Updated: Mar-25-14 3:56 pm
- Congress focuses on dams amid California's drought Updated: Mar-23-14 2:16 pm
- AP WAS THERE: Exxon Valdez Runs Aground in 1989 Updated: Mar-20-14 2:29 am
BERLIN - The cost of keeping global warming in check is "relatively modest," but only if the world acts quickly to reverse the buildup of heat-trapping gases in the atmosphere, the head of the U.N.'s expert panel on climate change said Sunday.
BERLIN - After concluding that global warming almost certainly is man-made and poses a grave threat to humanity, the U.N.-sponsored expert panel on climate change is moving on to the next phase: what to do about it.
WASHINGTON - The White House announced a wide-ranging plan Friday aimed at cutting methane emissions from oil and gas drilling, landfills and other sources, part of President Barack Obama's strategy to reduce greenhouse gas emissions that contribute to global warming.
LANSING, Michigan - In a March 19 story, The Associated Press paraphrased George Peridas, a Natural Resources Defense Council environmental scientist, as saying that sustainable energy is still a luxury at this time. Peridas instead said that sustainable energy production currently is dwarfed by fossil fuel production.
TRENTON, New Jersey - The Christie administration improperly repealed regulations aimed at reducing pollution from power plants, a New Jersey appeals court ruled Tuesday.
WASHINGTON - California's drought has sparked a new push by federal lawmakers to create or expand a handful of reservoirs around the state, ramping up a political battle that former Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger once referred to as a "holy war in some ways."
EDITOR'S NOTE: Early on March 24, 1989, Dean Fosdick, the Alaska bureau chief of The Associated Press, was awakened around 5:30 a.m. by a phone call. The caller had a tip that a tanker had run aground outside Valdez.