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Everyone has their money regrets. We rounded up some of the things that people say they dropped lots of cash on but lived to regret.
With the help of Indie Ecology, Pied à Terre recycles all its food waste. The company works with 80 restaurants across London to use food waste as compost.
Cigarette butts have been found to be the most common piece of human trash found in the earth's oceans. Roughly 5.5 trillion cigarettes are produced each year globally and nearly 4.95 trillion of those are cast into the environment, according to the Cigarette Butt Pollution Project.
The most surprising things about America, according to a Silicon Valley engineer who moved from India 7 years ago
A LinkedIn engineer named Aniruddh Chaturvedi moved to the US from India in 2011. He told Business Insider what he found to be the most surprising things about American culture, including Americans' love of road trips, the integrity of US students, and the price of soda.
Sobering photos show what a week’s worth of plastic looks like for typical families around the world
Humans produce an estimated 300 million tons of plastic every year, but it is increasingly being recognized as one of the biggest threats to the environment. Reuters sent photographers around the world to document what a week's worth of plastic looks like for average families.
Tesla is cutting 9% of its workers in a restructuring intended to help it cut its losses and ease its path to profitability. But there could be more cutbacks to come if it can't meet its Model 3 production targets.
New genetic engineering technique CRISPR could help create both crops and animals that are more immune to environmental challenges.
One of the most anticipated buildings of 2018 is BIG's ARC energy-to-waste plant in Copenhagen. It will feature a 1,969-foot-long ski slope.
Do you have 450 years to wait for a diaper to breakdown?
Bottled water is a scam for most Americans — but a new report reveals some surprising places where it’s dangerous to drink the tap
A new report suggests the problem is much worse than researchers thought. It all comes down to testing — or in some cases, a failure to do so.