The world had a record hot year in 2016. There's no better time to revisit the temperature spiral.
2016 has been declared the hottest year on record, the third year in a row to do so and a marker of global warming.
President-elect Trump mentioned the wrong Ivanka in a tweet, leading to a climate change lesson.
Rep. Mike Pompeo (R-Kan.) refused to say if he accepts the overwhelming evidence of climate change.
In its annual risk review, the World Economic Forum ranked climate change among its most impactful risks.
Low oil prices threaten oil sands mines in Canada — a major source of carbon pollution.
Trump's nominee for Secretary of State is appearing in front of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee.
Climate and energy experts say these are the most important questions to ask Trump's cabinet nominees.
Executives and anti-science politicians being considered for key Trump posts could slow climate action.
Writing in one of the world's leading scientific journals, President Obama stated the case for clean energy.
2016 was the second hottest year on record for the U.S. and the 20th consecutive year above average.
The U.S. will become a net energy exporter by 2026, according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration.
Climate change helped ensure the most lopsided ratio of record daily highs to lows ever recorded in the U.S.
A regulatory bloodbath is looming in D.C., but climate protections could advance elsewhere in 2017.
2017 likely won't extend the recent streak of record-hot years, but it will still be among the warmest on record.
As Donald Trump takes office, here are four energy issues to watch in 2017.
From dead coral to hopeful deals, these are the stories that mattered most about climate change.
Satellites images reveal a planet in flux from melting ice to growing arrays of solar panels.
Of 1,730 weather stations across the country, 98 percent are running above normal this year.
Climate change is cranking up the heat at the North Pole and made the current heat wave *much more* likely.