Topic - Earth Day

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  • New England editorial roundup

    The Journal Tribune of Biddeford (Maine), April 24, 2014

  • RI encourages residents to celebrate Earth Day

    Rhode Island officials are urging state residents to celebrate Earth Day by taking part in a cleanup or enjoying nature in state parks and beaches.

  • ** FILE ** Former U.S. Vice President Al Gore is releasing a sequel to "An Inconvenient Truth," his 2006 Academy Award-winning documentary on climate change. Details are forthcoming. (Associated Press)

    EDITORIAL: Over a barrel on Earth Day

    If only Al Gore had won the presidency, he wouldn't have to take out his frustrations on those of us who just want to enjoy the bounty God bequeathed to us.

  • NY agency sponsors week of Earth Day events

    The state Department of Environmental Conservation is commemorating the 44th Anniversary of Earth Day with a weeklong series of events around the state.

  • EPA, NY officials to mark Earth Day

    Officials from the Environmental Protection Agency and a state parks official are celebrating Earth Day at an Albany park.

  • New picture books for spring, Easter and Earth Day

    A selection of picture books can be read and shared for spring, Earth Day and Easter. The books come from varied artists and publishers.

  • Hobbs State Park plans Earth Day activities

    Hobbs State Park at Rogers is planning several free events to mark Earth Day 2014 on April 22.

  • RI gives nearly $17K grants for Earth Day projects

    Rhode Island authorities have awarded grants worth $16,850 to organizers of local Earth Day cleanup projects, saying the initiative seeks to highlight the value of the environment and recognize the importance of people improving the quality of life in their communities.

  • U.S. Secretary of State John F. Kerry speaks during a meet-and-greet with European Commission fellows hosted by commission President Jose Manuel Barroso on Monday, April 22, 2013, in Brussels. Mr. Kerry also met with Mr. Barroso to discuss trade relations between the United States and the European Union. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci, Pool)

    John Kerry on climate change: 'Science is screaming' for new energy controls

    U.S. Secretary of State John F. Kerry vowed during Earth Day remarks to deal with climate change, one of the world's foremost "clear and present danger[s]."

  • Illustration by Alexander Hunter for The Washington Times

    KNIGHT: Earth Day religion

    Just as the word "liberal" has given way to the less-tarnished "progressive," it's hard to find "global warming" in environmental groups' materials celebrating April 22 as Earth Day.

  • The Washington Times

    KNIGHT: Earth Day co-founder written out of history

    Like many liberal causes that have gone mainstream, powered by partisan media, Earth Day had some very rad- ical beginnings.

  • Illustration by Alexander Hunter for The Washington Times

    ZUBRIN: Earth Day's dark side

    Sunday was Earth Day, the annual jamboree of the green movement held worldwide since 1970. Unfortunately, a review of the accomplishments of the advocates of environmentalism and population control since that spectacular debut shows very little reason to celebrate.

  • Dave Mason, Cheap Trick at DC Earth Day

    Cheap Trick, British rocker Dave Mason and teen pop group Kicking Daisies will perform on Earth Day at the National Mall.

  • PHOTOGRAPHS BY CHRISTIAN FUCHS/THE WASHINGTON TIMES
Protesters march during a rally sponsored by Recreate 68 in Denver on Sunday. The nonviolent crowd couldn't match the size or enthusiasm of the anti-Vietnam war rallies in the 1960s. "It's not as big, but it's just as sincere," one participant said.

    EDITORIAL: The hippie holiday

    Tomorrow is Good Friday, the day on which Jesus Christ was crucified. More important to many is that it's also Earth Day, the annual gala that's taken on the trappings of a pagan religious holiday. At some level, it's good to celebrate Earth, the source of life and home of humanity. After all, we have to live somewhere. Environmentalists, however, seem divided between those who venerate the planet as a deity and those who think it's so fragile that it must be saved from everyone but themselves.

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