Students Who Take Notes With Laptops Learn Less, and the Reason May Surprise You
The History of Rock ’n' Roll in Ten Songs
Beyond the Spectacle of Neoliberal Violence in the Age of Terrorism
Jon Stewart on Fox Ferguson Coverage: 'White Cop Shoots Unarmed Black Teen' Does Sound Terrible
Facing the Horror of Syria Using Alternatives to War
sign up to get updates
By Michael Shnayerson $16.50
By Christopher Caldwell $19.80
Scientists warn that high yields in America’s Corn Belt states could drop by up to 30 percent as crops become increasingly sensitive to droughts and hot, dry air in a warming climate.
There’s concern in the international markets over what’s happening to coffee production, under attack by drought, disease and rising temperatures.
peretzp (CC BY-SA 2.0)
One of the main species of microbes that hold the soil together is likely to be affected by rising temperatures, with unpredictable consequences for fertility and erosion.
View the most popular tags overall?