Over Trump's first 100 days, we're going to show what science tells us about our warming world.
The first month of 2017 was extremely warm for the globe, continuing a trend of planetary heat.
The 10 hottest years ever recorded have all occurred since 1998.
Warm weather could send Arctic sea ice to a record low winter peak as Antarctic sea ice sets an all-time record low.
U.S. forest health and the ability of farmers to respond to climate change are at risk under Trump's USDA.
Arctic sea ice is record low for this time of year and warm air is about to flood the region again.
More frequent heat waves will drive up electricity demand, potentially costing billions in infrastructure upgrades.
Parts of the U.S. may see 90 percent fewer days mid-century with average temps below 32°F.
Warmer winters have consequences, including for our winter fun.
Warming winters may sound great at first, but they bring new problems.
Extreme cold is decreasing, as the lowest temperature observed each year is trending upward.
The U.S. faces big drops in harvests of major food crops by 2100 if temperatures continue to rise.
Another bout of warm, stormy weather has hit the Arctic, sending temperatures rising and slowing sea ice growth.
The world had a record hot year in 2016. There's no better time to revisit the temperature spiral.
Globally, 2016 was the hottest year on record. That makes three years in a row of record setting heat.
2016 has been declared the hottest year on record, the third year in a row to do so and a marker of global warming.
Seventy percent of the Sekisei lagoon in Okinawa had been killed by a phenomenon known as bleaching.
Storms have wiped out part of California's drought. Global warming could bring climate swings in the future.
In its annual risk review, the World Economic Forum ranked climate change among its most impactful risks.
2016 was the second hottest year on record for the U.S. and the 20th consecutive year above average.