The signal of human-driven warming can be detected as far back as the 1830s, a new study finds.
July is the 15th record-hot month in a row, according to NOAA, keeping 2016 on its way to the hottest year on record.
July was yet another record hot month for the Earth, all but guaranteeing 2016 will be the hottest year on record.
The U.S. is having its third-warmest year through July, in part thanks to a major heat wave across much of the country.
Scientists say it is increasingly urgent to develop negative emissions technology to meet climate goals.
Scientists are developing an artificial leaf that can turn carbon dioxide emissions into fuel.
Numerous climate records were broken in 2015, including hottest year and lowest Arctic sea ice winter peak.
The temperature of 129.2°F recorded in Kuwait is an example of those that are likely to become more common.
Scientists are calling for the Obama administration to ban coal development on federal public lands.
For the next three months, above-average temperatures are favored across the entire U.S., including Alaska.
The EPA has declared jet engine exhaust a contributor to climate change that endangers public health.
June 2016 brings us to 14 months in a row of record-breaking heat for the globe, but that’s not all that’s popping this week in the weathe…
It takes less energy to keep the world’s businesses and industry humming today than in the past.
2016 is looking more and more likely to be the hottest year on record, after a record warm June extended this year's streak.
A study finds that the U.S. and four other developed countries are spending billions to keep forests intact.
A new report shows electric power utilities are reducing carbon pollution that fuels climate change.
Removing carbon from the atmosphere may be necessary to keep global warming from exceeding 2°C.
The major heat wave across the Southwest helped make June the hottest on record for the contiguous U.S.
North America's biggest countries will try to generate half of their electricity from zero-carbon sources.
California’s Central Valley has three times more freshwater in underground aquifers than previously thought.