Greenville’s Upstate Forever recently honored the area’s most impressive environmental projects with its annual “ForeverGreen Awards” luncheon.
Valeska Minkowski hopes to farm shrimp in Greenville and sell to local restaurants.
The South Carolina Senate has passed a piece of legislation that aims to attract investments to the state’s solar industry.
Greenville’s Lake Conestee holds enough toxic sediment to fill the Bank of America Stadium in Charlotte. Now its 125-year-old dam is failing.
More than 100 people plan to gather outside the South Carolina State House this week to protest President Donald Trump’s renewed efforts to construct two controversial oil pipelines.
President Donald Trump’s decision to freeze the Environmental Protection Agency’s grants and contracts has Upstate environmental groups concerned about their future efforts.
Two South Carolina lawmakers, including Greenville attorney and S.C. House Majority Leader Bruce Bannister, have partnered with a newly formed conservation group to save a state agency that protects land and natural resources.
Almost two months after the Pinnacle Mountain fire threatened water quality, Greenville Water System has reopened its Table Rock Reservoir.
The South Carolina Department of Parks, Recreation and Tourism is planning controlled burns at several state parks in the Upstate.
Two environmental groups, including Upstate Forever, have filed a federal lawsuit against Kinder Morgan over its gasoline spill in Anderson County.
The Campobello land that Duke Energy once proposed building a substation is now permanently protected.
Greenville Water System has closed its Table Rock Reservoir for water quality testing.
Greenville County’s Northwest Middle School has been awarded $2,000 for environmental projects.
Trees Greenville has been awarded a $36,144 grant from Duke Energy to provide 750 free trees to Greenville neighborhoods through the Energy Saving Tree program, which is an Arbor Day Foundation program that helps residents conserve energy and reduce energy bills through strategic tree planting.
Former Furman University President David E. Shi and his wife, Angela Halfacre Shi, have donated $500,000 to the university to create an endowed fund that will support student fellowships through the Shi Center for Sustainability.