Greenhouse gases come from several sources in the U.S., not just your furnace and you car exhaust.
Greenhouse gases held steady for hundreds of years, but have jumped up since the start of the industrial era.
Between 2010 and 2017 more than 700 homes in Delaware — worth roughly $500 million — were built on land that’s projected to be inundated…
Sea level rise will threaten hundreds of thousands of homes in the coming decades — and many communities have built a striking number of new…
Recent housing growth rates are faster in high flood risk zones for most coastal states.
100 important military bases across the U.S. are warming from climate change, contributing to the increase in extreme weather that stresses ou…
See how the Halloween extremes and October temperatures are trending in these U.S. cities.
Trees have widespread climate benefits, from lowering cooling costs to reducing our carbon footprint.
See how trees in these cities are improving air quality, reducing flood risks, and offsetting carbon emissions.
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…
Global average temperature has already warmed 1°C beyond pre-industrial levels, on its way to 1.5°C without deep emissions cuts.
Dramatic cuts in CO2 are needed to keep Earth from warming more than 2.7°F (1.5°C) above pre-industrial levels.
Minor floods, and the damage and disruption they cause, have grown far more common in the last few decades.
Flooding at high tide is increasing along coastal communities in the U.S., and it’s going to get much more common with climate change.…
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.
Fall is trending warmer in the U.S., which can affect fall foliage and agriculture.
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.