Environment

Van Jones and the Green Economy

Sep 4, 2009

Van Jones, the founder of Green For All, an organization that promotes green-collar jobs and opportunities for the disadvantages. He's also Special Advisor for Green Jobs at the White House Council on Environmental Quality. He talks with Manon Bonnet and Hichem Hadjeres about the green economy as well as making the environmental movement fashionable for more people - especially young people.

The Charles River Didn't Kill Me

Sep 4, 2009

Climate Change in Shishmaref, Alaska

Sep 4, 2009

Garbage Bin Rap

Sep 4, 2009

Global Warming Rap

Sep 4, 2009

Dumpster Diving

Sep 4, 2009

Welcome to the Veggielution

Sep 4, 2009

Environmental Club

Sep 4, 2009

 

My Environmental Impact

Sep 4, 2009

Everybody’s Green

Sep 4, 2009

High Fructose Corn Syrup

Sep 4, 2009

Recycle Rhythms

Sep 4, 2009

Energy Brat

Sep 4, 2009

  

R U Green?

Sep 4, 2009

Eco Fashion

Sep 4, 2009

The Cow Gas Effect

Mar 29, 2009

Here’s something to chew on from vegetarian Manon Bonnet and vegan Liam Midgely from Terrascope Youth Radio in Cambridge, Massachusetts.

Manon and Liam wanted to know if the choice they have made for themselves not to eat meat—or, in Liam’s case, even wear animal products—is also the better choice for a greener planet.

Clothesline: Solar Device or Eyesore?

Nov 1, 2007

A battle is brewing in neighborhoods across the nation to bring back what was once part of America’s backyard landscape – the clothesline. This green movement touts the clothesline as an environmentally friendly way to dry laundry. But about 60 million Americans live in community associations that prohibit or restrict clotheslines. As New Hampshire Public Radio’s Amy Quinton reports, right-to-dry advocates are hoping legislation will change that. 

It’s a sunny fall day in Nashua and Vicki Meeghar wishes she could be hanging her laundry outside to dry.

Something Wild: Red Fox

Oct 14, 2005
Courtesy bzd1 via Flickr/Creative Commons

If you see a fox near your house, it's likely to be a red fox. These cunning creatures are evolving into suburban- and even urban- dwellers. 

So how do you tell a red fox from a grey fox? Well, the red fox has a white tip on its tail, and the grey fox has a black one. But a better clue is where you've spotted one of these handsome canines. If you see it near your house, it's likely to be a red fox. That's because these cunning creatures are evolving into suburban- and even urban - dwellers. 

'Tis The Season To Pick Your Own

Aug 16, 2005
Ozchin

NHPR's Lisa Peakes offers an audio postcard from Apple Hill Farm in Concord, where people are picking blueberries and the proprietor is making jam - the old-fashioned way.

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