Extreme rainfall is happening more often in a warming world, especially in the past few years in the U.S.
As the climate warms, parts of the world have recently seen new records for tropical cyclone intensity.
Here’s how climate change may affect rapidly intensifying hurricanes.
Our CEO and Chief Scientist Ben Strauss talks with Meteorologist Cris Martinez about how more intense hurricanes are fueled by warmer ocean te…
The strongest hurricanes are getting more intense, more frequent, and lasting longer.
Following a year of weather extremes, disasters and policy clashes, we asked our readers to help us pick out the most important climate storie…
As the climate changes, the number and cost of weather disasters is increasing in the U.S.
There have been 15 billion-dollar weather-related disasters in the U.S. in 2017, and the year may finish as the costliest on record.
Climate change is warming the Great Lakes, meaning more lake effect snow — for now.
Attribution science is tricky, but hurricanes are fueled by warmer waters.
The number of days with more than 3+ inches of rain is increasing in the U.S.
Extreme weather is happening more often in a warming world, especially in the past few years.
Higher temperatures from climate change mean more evaporation, which means more rain.
Climate change affects hurricanes by energizing them in a few important ways.
Rising seas and more fierce storm surge could send homebuyers searching for higher ground.
While Harvey was the most damaging weather event this summer, there were other extremes in the U.S.
See how the summer temperatures and rainfall compared to normal this year in these cities.
Our Sean Sublette on air with CCTV talking all things Hurricane Harvey.
A new, interactive map shows where studies have found a discernible role for warming in extreme weather events.
Above-average hurricane activity is expected in Atlantic this hurricane season, despite a potential El Niño.