Climate Central's groundbreaking series, Pulp Fiction, was named as a finalist for two national awards.
Climate change has helped open the Northwest Passage again this year.
The massive rains and flooding in Louisiana are the latest in a string of extreme U.S. storms this year.
Due to rising temperatures, Northern Hemisphere cities could be too hot to host the Olympic Games.
In a welcome break, a new annual heat record is unlikely in 2017 since the effect of El Niño is fading.
Tens of millions more Western residents are expected to suffer from sickening "smoke waves" as temperatures rise.
The Alaskan village of Shishmaref is losing up to 10 feet of shoreline each year, so it's relocating.
Hot weather can trigger high levels of air pollution that can have health consequences for millions of Americans.
The Earth is so hot this year that a limit for global warming agreed by world leaders is in danger of being breached.
The 1991 eruption of Mount Pinatubo in the Philippines affected global temperatures and sea levels.
Europeans are working to close a loophole in their climate rules that promotes harmful wood energy.
Scientists say it is increasingly urgent to develop negative emissions technology to meet climate goals.
The number of cities reporting on their efforts to tackle global warming has skyrocketed.
Hazardous waste from an abandoned Cold War-era U.S. military site could be exposed by warming and ice melt.
As Zika spreads northward, scientists are beginning to understand how humans stoked the epidemic.
Scientists are developing an artificial leaf that can turn carbon dioxide emissions into fuel.
Economists say an achievement by the world’s biggest polluter may be a significant milestone, rather than a blip.
The Philippines calls on 47 companies to respond to allegations of human rights violations resulting from climate change.
This year's wildfire season in California shows signs of influence from climate change.
Scientists are calling for the Obama administration to ban coal development on federal public lands.