Happy Tuesday! Here's a bunch of good stories you should be reading.

Rolling Stone has a good piece up titled The Climate Killers: Meet the 17 polluters and deniers who are derailing efforts to curb global warming. Watch Rolling Stone Executive Editor Eric Bates discuss the article on Morning Joe here on MNN.

16 of the world's largest cargo ships create more pollution than all the cars on the planet combined.

Mojib Latif, a leading climatologist from Leibniz Institute at Kiel University in Germany wants climate change deniers to stop misusing his research to question the scientific consensus on climate change.

"If something is right to do, it's right even if no one else does it" nicely sums up the effort Germany is making in reducing their CO2 emissions. Treehugger writes about how the country raised their initial target of reducing emissions by 30% by 2020 up to 40%.

Michael Pollan's new book, Food Rules, lays out some easy-to-understand-and-follow guidelines for how to eat well. Here are a few of the rules:

• If it came from a plant, eat it; if it was made in a plant, don't.

• Don't eat breakfast cereal that change the color of the milk.

• Eat when you are hungry, not when you are bored.

Mr. Pollan wrote something over at the Huffington Post with a few more rules and details on his new book.

Looking for some great green bloggers to follow on Twitter? Check out my Green Bloggers List.

Are you on TwitterFollow me (@sheagunther) there, I give good tweets.

And if you really like my writing, you can join my Facebook page.

Shea Gunther is a podcaster, writer, and entrepreneur living in Portland, Maine. He hosts the popular podcast "Marijuana Today Daily" and was a founder of Renewable Choice Energy, the country's leading provider of wind credits and Green Options. He plays a lot of ultimate frisbee and loves bad jokes.

Tuesday links: Food rules, global warming, and the science of climate change
Rolling Stone uncovers the polluters and deniers holding back efforts to fight global warming, Germany steps up its emissions cutting game, and Michael Pollan h