This year breaks heat records, the drought hangs on, goats get smaller and more in this week’s climate news.
The "odds are good" that 2014 will be the warmest year in the books, fueled by record ocean warmth.
Despite a wet September out West, drought is still a major concern as heat continues to bake the region.
Climate change is a major driver in the precipitous decline of a key Yellowstone tree species.
Rising CO2 levels could spell disaster for certain fish species according to recent research.
Some of the extreme weather events from 2014 in which climate change could have played a role.
As oceans grow warmer and more acidic, scientists are developing new strategies to rescue coral reefs.
Scientists hope to determine almost in real-time whether global warming has a hand in extreme weather.
Take an interactive look at extreme weather events in 2013 and the role global warming did (or didn't) play.
Heat waves can clearly be linked to climate change, a new report finds, while rain events are murkier.
5 reports reach similar conclusions regarding climate change and year of brutal heat waves in Australia.
If the remaining months of the year rank in the top five warmest, 2014 will be the warmest year on record.
Over three hundred species, including the bald eagle and 10 U.S. state birds are at risk from climate change.
As temperatures rise in Europe, researchers warn of the increased risk of mosquito-borne diseases.
An explanation of what a Rossby wave is and how it could be messing with U.S. weather patterns.
Excess heat is being stored deep in the Atlantic and Southern oceans – not Pacific as previously thought.
Since 1970, cities have been warming, and have been getting hotter far faster than adjacent rural areas.
July 2014 was the 4th-warmest on record globally, following world's warmest June on record.
A roundup of coverage on the most extensive and intense drought to hit the U.S. since at least 1956.
California has had its hottest first seven months of the year, crushing the previous record.