While an El Niño hasn't been officially declared yet, the atmosphere is starting to get its act together.
A citywide effort is tackling a problem that few residents think about: rising seas and coastal erosion.
One third of California is now in the worst stage of drought. The situation could worsen over the summer.
Longtime African-American residents saved a wetland that is now protecting them from rising seas.
The low-lying flatland neighborhoods of Oakland are at risk of floods and toxic runoff & sewage.
Northern California residents, many from low-income and minority communities, will bear the brunt of sea level rise.
Increasing use of air conditioners are worsening the problem of cities getting hotter as climate changes.
From temp trends in Brazil to a spectacular atmospheric phenomenon, our weekly news roundup has it all.
Heat waves and water shortages could devastate U.S. farmlands devoted to corn crop, a new report warns.
Vermont is getting warmer and wetter, according to the first state-level climate assessment in the nation.
Energy Information Administration's online energy map shows infrastructure in path of extreme weather.
Heavy rains in southern Brazil and northern Argentina and Uruguay led to severe flooding.
The warm seas El Niño brings could wreak havoc on the world's corals, particularly in the Coral Triangle.
A decrease in winter fog has made driving safer, but is hurting California's $15 billion fruit & nut crop.
A late fall warm spell in Australia extends a period of record warmth influenced by global warming.
El Niño isn't here yet, but forecasters still expect it to emerge this summer, affecting the world's weather.
One map shows Atlantic waters are warming in time for hurricane season but they're not quite there yet.
El Nino has been the climate phenomena on everyone's lips, but how will we know when it's arrived?
With few exceptions, summer temperatures across the U.S. have risen since 1970.
New storm surge flooding maps will be issued for the first time during the 2014 hurricane season.