Brittany Kendrick of Hydronomy has created solar-powered devices to capture moisture from the air and deliver it to neighborhoods that need it the most.
All businesses or nonprofits that have an environmental focus or mission.
Science shows that climate change is a clear and present danger. Women are doing all they can to help.
In honor of World Water Day, we look at innovative women working on the frontlines of the global water crisis.
Dr. Venise Curry and her mother, Mary Curry, took on a battle with Darling Meat in Fresno, alleging pollution has led to asthma.
Native people who possess traditional ecological knowledge have long understood environmental management.
Zhiying Li left cultural restraints in her native China to become a scientist in the U.S. and study water availability.
As a researcher, Cindy Hu is driven to uncover water quality, and help put the information back in the hands of people who can use it.
Inspired by water scarcity in her hometown, Pratiksha Dongare at Rice University is taking a cutting-edge approach to desalination.
In Milwaukee, Paige Peters has built a patent-pending technology that treats wastewater 16 times faster than conventional methods.
After the COP26 climate summit left some people disappointed, young women continue to fight for the climate around the globe.
‘Mother Tree’ author Suzanne Simard proved that trees are interconnected, challenging the conventions of Western science.
With the climate crisis getting more dire by the day, students are getting creative about careers.
Karen Washington, who coined the term ‘food apartheid,’ is passing the torch to a new generation.
Amy Cordalis of the Yurok Tribe is leading efforts to restore the Klamath River amid a water crisis that has killed its fish population.
The Colombian performer and activist emphasized the need for action and education while speaking to Glamour for its first-ever environmental issue.