New water refill stations have been opened across Wales today to mark National Refill Day in a bid to cut plastic waste.Read the full story ›
The carcass, which was found on Pendine Sands, is only the 14th pygmy whale to be found on the UK's shores.Read the full story ›
A group of Assembly Members say Wales "cannot waste another day" in the battle against plastic pollution.Read the full story ›
The Welsh Government said it will go further than a recommended 95% reduction, with an ambition to reach net-zeroRead the full story ›
RSPB Cymru says it wants to "Let Nature Sing" in order to highlight the loss of over 40 million birds from UK skies in 50 years.Read the full story ›
Organisers planned a "mass cycle" in Cardiff to urge action against climate change.Read the full story ›
ITV Cymru Wales has had a first look inside Cardiff's modern incinerator since it started operating earlier this year.
The plant will burn up to 350 thousand tonnes of household waste a year and is now running 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
The site says the burning process is safe and effective but environmentalists argue it's the wrong answer to our waste problems and the health effects are still unknown.
Watch Alexandra Lodge's report:
Wildlife lovers have gone to unusual measures to attract puffins to the remote Ramsey island off the Pembrokeshire coast.
They have installed a flock of fibreglass puffins, which they hope will encourage the rare sea birds to the island.
Volunteers have also wired up loudspeakers which will play the birds' mating calls in the hope that it will lure the birds.
Ramsay Island was once home to thousands of puffins in the 1800s but they left when rats managed to find their way onto the island from a ship wreck.
The RSPB hope that these new measures will encourage new birds to stay and nest on the island.
Almost 140 people have been prosecuted in the last 12 months in an ongoing battle against illegal fishing and poaching.
The anglers were caught committing a range of offences, from not having a rod licence to illegal netting and cruel 'foul hooking', which involves dragging hooks through the water at high speed in an attempt to impale fish on the hooks.
All but three of the 139 cases resulted in successful prosecutions and combined fines of £18,468, as well as the confiscation of equipment.
Natural Resources Wales warns illegal fishing is damaging to the angling industry, which is worth more than £150 million to the Welsh economy.
A spokesperson said: "Angling helps protect the environment, is a big draw for tourism and plays a major role in the local economy.
"It's important that we continue to crack down on illegal fishing activity so that it remains sustainable for licensed fisherman."
Voting has opened for the European Tree of the Year competition and Wales has high hopes for its entrant.
The Oak at the Gate of the Dead sits right in the gateway to the Ceiriog Valley at Castle Mill right on Offas Dyke.
The tree, which is reporter to be between 750 and 1200 years old witnessed a the legendary battle of Crogen in 1165, where an invading English Army was ambushed by Welsh forces in the area.
People are able to vote for the tree, or any others, throughout the whole of February, on the website www.treeoftheyear.org