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Who is to blame for the world's environmental woes-the poor nations or the rich countries? The developed countries show high resource consumption patterns that make them the bigger polluters. But

With growing pollution and staggering waste levels, the world's largest continent is fast emerging as the most lucrative hunting ground for firms hawking clean up technologies

High mountains and deep gorges may no longer daunt the 3 million Nepalese who have to travel extensively in the trading season. A Swiss organisation, Helvetas, is building bridges there and training

An elecbehk 'bloodbound' may soon becoiae the nemesis of croaft in Switaiin- Barbam Sommmeram vNe of the Universky unique dleuke - bask an electronic nose tot is sensithie enough to Whodfy

An international panel of engineers and environmentalists, set up to oversee Bangladesh's Flood Action Plan, has criticised the draft "final report" on the plan. The report says that the total bill

Cigarette smoke makes a small but detectable contribution to smog, reveals a study conducted by Glen Class, an environmental engineer at the California Institute of Technology. The study reveals that

The wolf is quite literally at the Russian door. The wolf population in the country has risen from 22,500 in 1990 to 30,000 last winter. Animal-watchers see a close link between the rise in lupine

The European Community has approved a draft directive under which member states will have common air quality monitoring standards and pollution limits. The directive will cover 14 air pollutants,

As the reckless plundering of the world"s limited resources continues, nature is striking back where it hurts humans most: disease. People in some places are still paying the price of other people"s progress. So what makes planners think that they have a

By depleting the soil's calcium stocks, acid rain is indirectly leading to defects in the eggs of a European bird