Source: Mother Jones CultureRush Limbaugh Is Now Running From Irma, Days After Mocking Storm as Liberal Conspiracy
Source: Mother Jones EnvironmentHurricane Irma Tears Through Caribbean, Devastating Region En Route to Florida
Source: Mother Jones EnvironmentThis EPA Statement Reads Like Something You’d Find in Breitbart
Source: Mother Jones EnvironmentIf You Think the Government Will Do Something About Chemical Explosions in the Wake of Houston, Think Again
Source: Mother Jones EnvironmentTrump Can Say Whatever He Likes: He’s Made Rebuilding a Safe Houston Much, Much Harder
Source: Mother Jones EnvironmentChina’s Crazy Plan to Keep Sand From Swallowing the World
Source: Mother Jones EnvironmentAmerica Is Infested With Rats and Some of Them Are the Size of Infants
Source: Mother Jones EnvironmentHere’s What We Know About Global Warming and Hurricanes
Source: Mother Jones EnvironmentHurricane Harvey Is Going to Slam Into Texas and the National Flood Insurance Program Is a Mess
Source: Mother Jones EnvironmentOnce More, Trump Does Everything in His Power to Bury Science
Source: Mother Jones EnvironmentExxon Dared Critics to Prove It Misled the Public. These Researchers Just Called the Company’s Bluff.
Source: Mother Jones EnvironmentTrump Just Killed a Study Looking Into the Health Effects of Coal in Central Appalachia
Source: Mother Jones CultureTeenagers Keep Going to Town Halls and Owning Republicans and It’s Amazing
In Antarctica, scientists were stunned to find rainfall and a melt area larger than the size of Texas in 2016. (Photo: Echinophoria / Getty Images)
Edited Landsat 8 image of one of the deep blue holes in the Caribbean Sea. Once seen as too remote to harm, the deep sea is facing new pressures from mining, pollution, overfishing and more. (Photo: Stuart Rankin / Flickr)
Imagine sinking into the deepest parts of the Central Pacific Ocean, somewhere between Mexico and Hawaii. Watch as the water turns from clear to blue to dark blue to black. And then continue on for another 15,000 feet (4,600 meters) to the seafloor — roughly the distance from the peak of California’s Mount Whitney to the bottom of nearby Death Valley.