Minor floods, and the damage and disruption they cause, have grown far more common in the last few decades.
Flooding at high tide is increasing along coastal communities in the U.S., and it’s going to get much more common with climate change.…
Extreme rainfall is happening more often in a warming world, especially in the past few years in the U.S.
From deluge to wildfires, summer 2018 was one of extremes in the U.S.
Rising costs from flooding and erosion are prompting Americans, military bases and government agencies to opt for more natural alternatives.…
Why are we seeing more extreme flood events? You can thank our warming world.
"South Florida is at risk particularly because their bedrock is porous. There are really high stakes here."
Golf courses are adapting to climate change by researching, developing, and installing turfgrasses that are more tolerant of extremes.
Is this just really bad luck for Ellicott City, or is it something else?
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…
Our CEO and Chief Scientist Ben Strauss talks with Meteorologist Cris Martinez about how more intense hurricanes are fueled by warmer ocean te…
Why the increase in heavy downpours? Warmer air means more evaporation off the oceans, and more water vapor in the atmosphere.
The number of days with heavy precipitation is increasing in most locations in the U.S.
The number of days each year with extreme rainfall is, on average, increasing in every region of the U.S.
These images show long-term sea level rise stakes for the Caribbean.
Sea level rise from climate change poses threats to Philadelphia, including most of its airport.
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.
Antarctic ice sheet models double the sea-level rise expected this century if global emissions of heat-trapping pollution remain high.