A senior official from Tokyo Electric Power Company, which runs Japan's troubled nuclear power plant in Fukushima, recently told reporters that the safety situation at the facility was "not under control," though the company quickly released a statement saying otherwise.
Stephen Cleghorn owner, of a 50 acre certified organic farm and goat dairy in Reynoldsville, PA, is concerned about hydraulic fracturing gas drilling activity nearby and how it might affect his animals and the farm he and his wife started in 2005.
Christine Todd Whitman, the former U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Administrator appointed by former President George W. Bush, discusses the ongoing fight over the proposed Keystone XL pipeline project and its possible future.
A massive solar project in the Mojave Desert will hook up to the power grid this weekend, and could start supplying electricity to homes by the end of the year. The plant has 170,000 heliostats, each with the capacity to power one home. Ben Tracy reports.
The FDA is approving Perjeta, a drug proven to shrink tumors before surgery in breast cancer patients. CBS News contributor Dr. David Agus joins the "CBS This Morning" co-hosts to discuss the promising drug and what it could mean for cancer patients.
A fire at a Tyson poultry processing facility in Hannover County, Va., forced workers to evacuate early Thursday morning. This video footage shows workers leaving the plant as emergency services work to contain the blaze. The cause of the fire at the plant, just outside Richmond, has yet to be determined.
Recent discoveries of huge offshore natural gas reserves near Israel hold immense promise for the Middle Eastern nation, its economy and its stability within the volatile region. PBS Aviv bureau chief Martin Fletcher reports from the field.
The Wall Street Journal speaks with Andrew Liveris, CEO of Dow Chemical about his management strategy and view for the future. He also discusses how his optimism is key to his success and how he uses that optimism to set the tone for the rest of the company.
TIME takes a look at the recent clash over hydraulic fracturing in Bradford County, Penn. Residents there are perched atop an abundant source of natural gas which could add to the nation's clean energy supply while infusing the region with cash, but locals are worried about the social and environmental costs.
Jeremy Wade, host of Animal Planet's River Monsters, discusses how, in his view, rising demand for petroleum drives oil drilling companies to increasingly risky places, endangering the lives of animals by disrupting the ecosystem.
The American economy has been crippled by the steady stream of jobs being outsourced to companies in other countries, and the Million Jobs Project is attempting to make a big change in the way people think about the products they buy.
Areas in the North of England are being prepped for hydraulic fracturing (or "fracking") operations, and residents in these rural farming communities are expressing worry about how the drilling plans will impact their communities and their livlihood.
BP has announced it has found evidence of fraudulent claims in the program set up to manage claims associated with the massive oil spill that resulted from the explosion of the company's Deepwater Horizon oil rig in 2010. The company was fined $29 million and ordered to repay losses seen by business owners impacted by the spill.
The Travel Channel looks back at the deadliest explosion in U.S. history. One hundred people were killed in the initial explosion of a freighter in Texas City in 1947. When the fire spreads, igniting a nearby vessel, things get much worse.
A team of Japanese and U.S. scientists say they are close to capturing a new source of energy found in crystallized natural gas in Arctic permafrost and at the bottom of oceans. Methane hydrate gives off intense heat at room temperature and could potential become a major fuel source.
A recently released study by the U.S. Department of Energy and based on a year of monitoring reports no evidence to support claims that chemicals from hydraulic fracturing operations have contaminated drinking water aquifers in western Pennsylvania.