This week in climate news features lake effect snow, a year of record heat, cool animations & more.
The jaw-dropping photos of the incredible snowfall Buffalo had this week get center stage.
Global warming could fuel more lake effect snows like the one that buried Buffalo, at least for awhile.
2014 is even more likely to become the warmest year on record, with record cold years a thing of the past.
An epic lake effect snow event in western New York could leave some places buried under 70 inches.
A federal task force was formed last year to provide adaptation ideas. On Monday, it delivered 100.
This week's top climate news features shocking new findings and high tech mapping solutions.
Industrial farming is rapidly destroying Brazil's Cerrado and creating a ticking carbon bomb.
Following news of his climate pact with China, Obama will announce billions of dollars in climate aid.
For the third month in a row, global temperatures were in record high territory according to NASA.
The massive outbreak of Arctic air over the country was really the only weather story of the week.
This was a warm October for the U.S. and the first month since July 2013 no state was cooler than normal.
Scientists discovered that glaciers hum tunes, tunes that could help predict when glacial lakes will overflow.
The outbreak of Arctic air oozing across the country has resulted in some truly jaw-dropping images.
Americans are starting to prepare for the staggering amounts of future sea level rise forecast. But only barely.
Learn about monster tornadoes, a Sandy buyout program and more in this week's slideshow of top climate news.
Research reveals that rising temperatures are causing bees to fly before flowers have bloomed.
Fall is in full swing, while fireballs and rare cloud formations were spotted in skies.
The start to the rainy season provided a little drought reprieve for California but full recovery is unlikely.
El Nino: After 8 months, it's still not here, and there's a better chance that it may not form at all.