Fakenomics: Shell was among the first major oil companies to admit that burning fossil fuels would lead to climate change. But this was in 1995 - decades after its own scientists started raising the alarm. So was it too little, too late? BRENDAN MONTAGUE investigates
Fakenomics: This is the story of how the ideologically matched and politically inseparable John Blundell, of oil giant Koch Industries, and the climate denier Dr Fred Singer became close allies. BRENDAN MONTAGUE reports
Shell has been hit with a £40,000 fine for under reporting emissions at an Ethylene plant in Mossmoran, Scotland. Residents continue to be frustrated at the companies' ongoing failure to address health and environmental concerns at the site, writes MIKE SMALL
Shell, one of the world’s largest oil companies, has gained privileged access to the UN climate change negotiations while pushing the same unworkable solutions for almost 20 years, internal company documents reveal. MAT HOPE of DeSmog UK investigates
Shell is hoping to recruit its next generation of talent at a recruitment event in Olympic Park, London. And it hopes its investment in renewable energy will justify its slick slogan Make the Future. But millennial climate activists are calling them out, reports BRENDAN MONTAGUE
Friends of the Earth Amsterdam - supported by its international organisation - is threatening to take Shell to court. But unlike any other legal challenge, they are not asking for compensation. The charity claims this will limit the company's investments in fossil fuels. BRENDAN MONTAGUE reports
ExxonMobil, Shell, BP and 44 of the world’s biggest producers of fossil fuel products stand accused knowingly contributing to dangerous climate change in the first legal case of its kind. BRENDAN MONTAGUE reports
A new database tracks the local-level deals that allow fossil fuel companies to greenwash their image and cheaply purchase a social license to operate within communities in which they have a vested interest. MAT HOPE reports
Italian prosecutors have raided Shell's offices to investigate the suspicious acquisition of a huge offshore oil field in Nigeria, writes Vanessa Amaral-Rogers. The oil block, sold by the Government for $20 million to a shell company owned by the oil minister, was later acquired for $1.1 billion by Shell and Eni.
Following a 1 million signature Greenpeace petition, LEGO has pledged not to renew a 50-year link with the oil company Shell. The move comes as Shell bids to renew its Arctic drilling in 2015, and following revelations that it is trying to dilute environmental regulation in Arctic waters.
A landmark court ruling has set back Shell's plans to drill for Arctic oil. It represents a great victory for indigenous peoples and environmental groups - and a serious setback for the oil giant's Arctic expansion.