Transportation could be both a cause and a casualty of climate change, according to a new report.
Find out what you missed in climate news this week in our 6 Degrees weekly roundup.
The climate costs of carbon emissions from any new fossil fuel project on public land will have to be calculated.
The U.S. scored 13th in global energy efficiency ranking, or near the bottom of the world's 16 largest economies.
Renewables revolution over the next decade may exist in how power is managed, not in new technology.
A new China-U.S. agreement looks like giving much-needed stimulus to development of the technology.
Extreme weather dominates the top climate stories that happened this week and there's a quiz too.
Though renewables have advanced since they were invented, it might surprise how long they've been around.
Summers get hotter, tornado season fizzles, cow manure worsens methane, plan to cut CO2 and more.
Methane emissions from cows and pigs had a surprisingly large impact on climate change.
Fossil fuels are shifting away from national forests and other public lands because of coincidence of geology.
There are pathways to reduce CO2 emissions and meet a key climate target but time is running out.
Engineers warn more unpredictable weather will bring serious challenges to infrastructure.
The U.S. is amid a CO2-heavy crude oil boom mainly because of fracking in two states — Texas and North Dakota.
A Cornell University study says shale gas well defects lead to methane leaks in Pennsylvania.
The biggest CO2 emitter won’t need to make the biggest emissions cuts under the EPA's Clean Power Plan.
In the recent weeks, Britain and Germany have broken records for generating solar electricity.
Findings put to rest claims that the world could not afford to act on climate change.
Graphics from a new report show just how much climate change will cost U.S. and what regions will lose the most.
Texas' wind farms set a record in March for the most wind power the state has ever produced.