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Environment

  • Chile floods leave more than one million without water

    Debris from days of torrential rains has blocked the intake system in the Chilean capital, cutting off the water supply to more than one million people. Santiago's water company says it hopes to re-establish supplies in the coming hours.

    Chile floods leave more than one million without water
    Chile floods leave more than one million without water

    Debris from days of torrential rains has blocked the intake system in the Chilean capital, cutting off the water supply to more than one million people. Santiago's water company says it hopes to re-establish supplies in the coming hours.

    01:42Feb 28, 2017

  • Bosnia's landmine clearance delayed

    It's estimated there are still 84,000 unexploded mines left in Bosnia and Herzegovina - more than in any other European country.The landmines were laid during the Bosnian war in 1995 and were supposed to have been cleared by 2019.

    Bosnia's landmine clearance delayed
  • Antarctica penguins move south in search of cold

    The penguin is arguably Antarctica's most iconic animal. But with parts of the continent warming up, some colonies are on the move. Their relocation is considered an early indication of climate change.

    Antarctica penguins move south in search of cold
  • El Nino: Drought threatens Guatemala's rural population

    Nearly one million Guatemalans are at risk of going hungry. The weather phenomenon, El Nino, is being blamed for a lack of rain over the past two years. Rural families are running low on food, and some now depend on food aid.

    El Nino: Drought threatens Guatemala's rural population
  • With world's oceans in danger, Mexico’s Cabo Pulmo shows the way

    Scientists are warning that our oceans are facing unprecedented pressure from humans, and that time to save them is quickly running out.

    With world's oceans in danger, Mexico’s Cabo Pulmo shows the way
  • Scientists examine impact of climate change on Antarctica marine life

    There is increasing evidence that the Earth's atmosphere and oceans are changing rapidly due to the burning of oil and coal. But the impact of climate change on the planet's smallest creatures is less well known, particularly in remote areas.

    Scientists examine impact of climate change on Antarctica marine life