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Jessica Fujan chants on the Wacker Drive during a "100 Days of Failure" protest and march, Saturday, April 29, 2016, in Chicago. Thousands of people across the U.S. are marking President Donald Trump's hundredth day in office by marching in protest of his environmental policies. (AP Photo/Nam Y. Huh) READ MORE
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Pope Francis meets with President Donald Trump on the occasion of their private audience, at the Vatican, Wednesday, May 24, 2017. (AP Photo/Alessandra Tarantino, Pool) READ MORE
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Project Earth

Here's how green energy could create millions of jobs

Would ending America’s reliance on fossil fuels really kill millions of jobs? This economist doesn’t think so.

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Project Earth

For the sixth mass extinction, we have humankind to thank

“This time, humans are the asteroid.” The New Yorker journalist Elizabeth Kolbert says we may be triggering a mass extinction on earth. Here’s why.

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Project Earth

The real cause of those terrifying human-made earthquakes

Thousands of earthquakes in the U.S. are being caused not by fracking, but by an oil and gas development process you may never have heard of: wastewater disposal. It doesn't have to be this way.

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Project Earth

At this honey company, the bees and workers have a very special relationship

These beekeepers protect bees by bringing them to urban areas, and they also add people with special abilities to their workforce.

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Project Earth

This Indian tribe is being forced to make huge sacrifices to protect wildlife

It is essentially the conflict between the man and the wild that has driven the Baiga tribe out of the Kanha National Park, the home of Rudyard Kipling's "The Jungle Book".

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FILE - In this April 10, 2008 file photo, a ballet of three North Atlantic right whale tails break the surface in Cape Cod Bay near Provincetown, Mass. The endangered whales increasingly are frequenting the bay, enticed by the fine dining possibilities of its plankton-rich waters. They foraged in the bay for centuries, where their numbers were decimated when whalers hunted them for their oil and plastic-like baleen bone. For a stretch in the late 1990s, fewer than 30 whales were sighted each year. (AP Photo/Stephan Savoia, File) READ MORE
President Donald Trump shakes hands with Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Administrator Scott Pruitt, center, before signing the Waters of the United States (WOTUS) executive order, Tuesday, Feb. 28, 2017, in the Roosevelt Room in the White House in Washington, which directs the Environmental Protection Agency to withdraw the Waters of the United States (WOTUS) rule, which expands the number of waterways that are federally protected under the Clean Water Act. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik) READ MORE
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Project Earth

Will this be the last generation of Sami reindeer herders?

The Sami have practiced traditional reindeer herding since the 17th century.

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President Donald Trump and Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau participate in a joint news conference in the East Room of the White House in Washington, Monday, Feb. 13, 2017.  (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais) READ MORE
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Project Earth

Dolphins might be better at remembering names than you

Wish you were better at remembering names? Maybe you should ask a dolphin. Bottlenose dolphins each have unique names, and they can remember other dolphins' names for decades.

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Project Earth

These tiny rodents are one of the world's few monogamous mammals

When prairie voles first have sex, they fall in love for life. These tiny rodents are one of the world's few monogamous mammals, which is why scientists are studying them to understand the secrets of human love, infidelity, and why you get so damn attached to people you sleep with.

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Project Earth

These urban farmers are fighting gentrification with edible food forests

These farmers are fighting gentrification by building new economic bridges through urban edible gardens in underprivileged neighborhoods.

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Project Earth

Africa's Maasai Tribe Faces Threat of Extinction

The Maasai are one of the most culturally distinct tribes in Africa. They can be found in southern Kenya and northern Tanzania but their nomadic way of life is under threat. Will the changes that come with land rights, education, religion and modernization change this tribe forever?

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