Extreme weather dominates the top climate stories that happened this week and there's a quiz too.
A new report shows just how costly climate- and weather-related disasters are across the globe.
The military is already looking at its climate change vulnerabilities but more needs to be done.
All in a week's work. Top climate stories from EPA's new landfill rules to launch of NASA's new CO2-monitoring tool.
Engineers warn more unpredictable weather will bring serious challenges to infrastructure.
Findings put to rest claims that the world could not afford to act on climate change.
From rain in Recife to drought in California, see some of the best weather & climate images from the week.
A sudden, heavy downpour in Recife, site of today's crucial U.S. soccer match, has left the city flooded.
A new report by the Risky Business Project quantifies the impacts of climate change on the U.S. economy.
Generators from nuclear reactors & coal-fired power plants will feel the brunt of weather changes, report says.
A citywide effort is tackling a problem that few residents think about: rising seas and coastal erosion.
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.
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.
Few other places in the West exemplify the changes brought about by climate change more than the Navajo Nation.
New satellite images show the scale of the massive flooding that hit the Balkans after heavy downpours.
The Corn Belt could face yield declines of more than 25 percent by mid-century as climate change takes hold.