Find out on the Shum Show with Climate Central's Multimedia Journalism Fellow, Greta Shum.
A new interactive USGS map provides detailed information on nearly 49,000 wind turbines across the U.S.
2015 will go down as the hottest year and a punctuation mark on the hottest five-year period on record.
Increasing greenhouse gases are the overwhelming reason why 2015 will be the hottest year on record.
Per capita carbon emissions are falling, but Wyoming's are still seven times the national average.
Researchers have found that conflict makes people more vulnerable to climate impacts.
New study predicts that rising temperatures due to climate change will wreak havoc on economic output.
Carbon emissions from the transportation sector could be halved by 2050 with two key steps.
States at Risk: America’s Preparedness Report Card summarizes the changing nature of key threats and corresponding levels of preparedness in…
The first-ever national analysis of state level preparedness for climate-driven, weather-related threats in all 50 states.
NOAA and NASA said October had the biggest temperature departure of any month in 100-plus years.
Incredible October global temperatures make it 99.9 percent certain that 2015 will be the hottest year on record.
El Niño hit a weekly temperature record and is likely to keep upping the heat globally.
U.S. energy demand strains global water supplies in a warming world.
G20 countries spend almost four times as much to prop up fossil fuel production as they do to subsidize renewables.
Greenhouse gas emissions per capita are falling in 11 of the Group of 20 major economies.
There's record heat around the globe, and the globe as a whole is getting hot.
A shift from driving cars to cycling in big cities would become a major climate benefit.
With the current El Niño, there is some hope of such an extreme drought easing this winter.
Parts of the West need more than 20 inches of rain to erase the drought.