Cool, crisp fall nights signal the end to bug, allergy, and growing season. See how fall nightly temperatures are trending in these U.S. citie…
From deluge to wildfires, summer 2018 was one of extremes in the U.S.
Freshwater fishing has a major impact on the U.S. economy, and a changing climate is altering fish habitats and behaviors.
Warming streams, rivers, and lakes from climate change are taking a toll on recreational fishing.
Most U.S. cities have experienced an increase in the average number of mosquito disease danger days each year. El Paso's increase was larger t…
Climate change is causing a change in location of disease-carrying mosquitoes as the world warms, likely leading to a significant public healt…
The Little League World Series is heating up. See how much hotter summers are getting in Williamsport, Pennsylvania.
The number of consecutive hot summer days, or heat streaks, is increasing in much of the U.S.
The number of extremely hot summer days is increasing in much of the U.S., and with it, the risk of heat-related illness.
Just like the past four years, 2018 is on pace to be one of the hottest years globally.
Halfway through 2018, the U.S. is having its 14th warmest year on record, with the Southwest leading the way.
Air conditioning is becoming more vital as temperatures rise, pushing up utility bills and putting comfortable levels of cooling out of the re…
As additional carbon pollution continues to trap more and more heat in the atmosphere, the higher temperatures that result can come with a hef…
Summers are getting hotter and this is coming with a cost — cooling demand.
See how the number of warm summer nights is trending in these cities.
Summer is the season with the most obvious climate change impact — extreme heat.
Golf courses are adapting to climate change by researching, developing, and installing turfgrasses that are more tolerant of extremes.
Arizona's low living costs and friendly culture make it an appealing state in which to settle, which could drive up its population as sea-leve…
The global ocean conveyor belt is slowing down, impacting climate, sea levels and marine life.
The 30-year average temperature, known as the meteorological normal, is rising in most locations in the U.S.