Globally, 2017 is trending as the second hottest year on record, only behind 2016.
2017 is on track to be the third hottest year on record for the U.S.
You've heard that 2016 was record hot, but here are some other notable climate records you might not have heard before.
A federal court has scuttled a plan to cut one of the most powerful climate pollutants on earth.
July was record warm for Alaska's northernmost city and the hottest month on record for the globe at Death Valley.
Massachusetts is considering classifying wood pellets and other tree products as renewable energy.
The Southwest's monsoons are becoming more intense, even as less rain falls on average.
Cities are already suffering from the impacts of extreme heat. It'll only get worse as the climate changes.
Alphabet has joined a growing list of technology companies developing energy storage for renewables.
Two companies are planning to build the world's largest project combining offshore wind with electricity storage.
Miami just had its hottest month on record, fueled by a near-record streak of 90-degree days and sultry nights.
The Western wildfire season is off to a busy start, as rising temperatures fuel more and larger wildfires.
Volkswagen will build electric vehicle charging stations across California as part of an emissions settlement.
A new wind farm could become the largest in the U.S. and wean states off coal-fired power plants.
New Jersey aims to shrink its climate footprint by reducing wasted food that ends up in landfills.
Nearly 50 million acres of forest disappeared worldwide in 2015, mainly in North America and the tropics.
With weeks left in the melt season, Arctic sea ice area is already below the annual low of the 1980s.
South Miami, Fla., has become the first city outside of California to mandate solar panels on new homes.
Halfway through 2017, the year is the second hottest on record, even without an El Niño to help boost its temperature.
The record global temperature of 2015 is likely to become the norm by 2040, and possibly even earlier.