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Yesterday saw one of the biggest public protest movements in history take to streets around the world. We caught up with some of the voices being raised in central London to hear what they had to say...
We took to the streets of Westminster to take a look at London's part in the Global Climate Strike which saw millions across the world march for climate justice today
On the eve of millions of world citizens going on strike for climate action, the Swedish teenager who inspired them deflects all attention back to the science
The British government today announced a new aid package to support the 700,000 Rohingya people still living in refugee camps in Bangladesh, with the money particularly targeted towards supporting vulnerable women and girls. Geographical speaks to Helen Ware, an aid worker at the camps, to find out why highlighting the plight of women and girls is so important
Around 75 million birds are kept as pets in Indonesia, threatening to wipe out some wild bird populations
Badger culling is on the rise again this year, with critics claiming it could completely erase the species from a number of areas across the UK
Migratory animals are actively adjusting their traditions to cope with the environmental crisis, new research has found
How many trees can you plant in a day?
In this unique and enthralling new book, explorer and survivalist Ed Stafford curates 25 great expeditions through the lens of the kit these remarkable explorers took with them.
New analysis of NASA data has led to the discovery of more than 60 sub-glacial lakes hidden beneath the Greenland ice sheet
Naomi Klein is back and calling for a new world order in her latest work, which gathers together more than a decade of her passionate writing
Klaus Dodds examines recent protests in Hawaii held over a new observatory on Mauna Kea
A revolution in digital mapmaking is underway and the implications for industry, the environment and all of humanity are huge
Dan Richards is an artist and a writer. His fourth book, Outpost: A Journey to the Wild Ends of the Earth is out now, published by Canongate
The move away from film has meant more pictures being taken at more times than ever before – but does that always result in better photography? Is there something to be learnt from setting yourself limits, asks Keith Wilson

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