Freshwater fishing has a major impact on the U.S. economy, and a changing climate is altering fish habitats and behaviors.
Warming streams, rivers, and lakes from climate change are taking a toll on recreational fishing.
Golf courses are adapting to climate change by researching, developing, and installing turfgrasses that are more tolerant of extremes.
Drought and deluge are both expected to be more common in a warming world. See how far off these cities are from normal precipitation so far i…
When you think about extreme weather events, you may not think of drought.
Western spring snowpack has been below normal six of the past seven years, meaning less water during the traditionally dry summer months.…
Climate change is affecting the key elements in beer production: hops, barley, and water.
Following a year of weather extremes, disasters and policy clashes, we asked our readers to help us pick out the most important climate storie…
As the climate changes, the number and cost of weather disasters is increasing in the U.S.
There have been 15 billion-dollar weather-related disasters in the U.S. in 2017, and the year may finish as the costliest on record.
The foundation of our food supplies are as endangered as wildlife but get almost no attention, a new report reveals.
The number of days with more than 3+ inches of rain is increasing in the U.S.
Extreme weather is happening more often in a warming world, especially in the past few years.
While Harvey was the most damaging weather event this summer, there were other extremes in the U.S.
See how the summer temperatures and rainfall compared to normal this year in these cities.
Global warming should be taken as seriously as fighting insurgents, say those witnessing the savage impacts.
The Western wildfire season is off to a busy start, as rising temperatures fuel more and larger wildfires.
A new, interactive map shows where studies have found a discernible role for warming in extreme weather events.
One of Africa's driest regions - the Sahel - could turn greener if the planet warms more than 2 degrees Celsius.
Weather-related disruptions at so-called "chokepoints" could limit global food supplies and push up prices.