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We asked more than two dozen of our favorite journalists, writers, and thinkers: What were the most important events of 2018, and what were the least?
The battle over America’s wolves goes back centuries. In an excerpt from the forthcoming Wolf Nation, a journalist follows the release of a single family into the wild.
Italian composer and pianist Ludovico Einaudi elegizes the Arctic from a floating piano at the edge of a melting glacier.
An off-grid community’s 65 homes are made entirely of natural or recyclable materials and collect and produce all their own energy and resources.
Tracking a single oyster from the Gulf to Bourbon Street, to a 1,300-ton pile of shells, provides a tour through Louisiana’s precarious coastal economy.
Environmentalists are increasingly hugging people, not trees. Can solving climate change and achieving “climate justice” become the same thing?
A Manhattan wedding, a cancer scan, and the largest Atlantic hurricane ever recorded.
To save our sharks, we must evolve in how we see them.
Dramatic photography from one of British Columbia’s most stunning spaces, under constant threat from mining development.
Incredible photographs from 10 years of documenting the quickly changing landscapes of the Arctic and Antarctic, where no two icebergs are alike.
Images of ships and shipwrecks, ocean ice and fireworks, that are simultaneously hot and cold, and full of turbulence.
A Seattle painter creates friendly portraits of volcanoes in part to mitigate fears of complete system failure.