Alyson Kenward talks danger days in Charleston, W.Va. on West Virginia Morning radio.
Wildfires are making it hard to enjoy the scenic vistas National Parks are famous for.
After a record warm July, 2015 looks to beat 2014 as the warmest year on record.
A new study pegs climate change as a bully that's come for California's water.
Daily record highs are outpacing record lows across the U.S. due to climate change.
This year's El Niño looks to rank among the strongest on record, with potential U.S. weather impacts.
Warming temperatures are about to push U.S. cities into a new regime where danger days are more common.
Managing heat during exercise will become more vital as climate change ups the number of danger days.
Record heat continues across much of the West, helping to deepen drought and fuel wildfires.
Extreme heat events, which are a threat to human health, are likely to worsen as climate change progresses.
Researchers say extreme weather and temperature events may lead to an uptick in salmonella poisoning.
A new study suggests that warming is likely to bring favorable winds to some states' clean energy initiatives.
Summer days with stagnant air are on the rise in the U.S., which can mean more days with bad air quality.
June 2015 was the warmest June on record, and there's a good chance 2015 will be the warmest year.
Global warming isn't just heating up the days, nighttime lows are also rising across the U.S.
The annual State of the Climate report shows how 2014 broke all kinds of warming records.
Climate change is creating warmer summer nights for every state in the U.S.
Global warming has upped the odds of intense heat waves like the one that struck Europe in June and July.
Like many other species, sharks face the looming threat of climate and its impact on oceans.
We are seeing an increased number of hot days in the U.S. as greenhouse gases continue to build and warm the planet.