Roadside shrubbery & grass soak up a lot of carbon; with better management it could soak up more.
Automatic sensors will allow scientists to conduct a monitoring program to determine summer sea ice melt.
Scientists say they have found a way to feed billions of people, while reducing environmental stresses.
“Hot days” are likely to happen much more often if we continue to pump CO2 into the atmosphere.
The longest continuously-collected satellite dataset in the world turns 42 years old today.
The wildfires searing the Northwest Territories could be a harbinger of things to come in a warming world.
Models show summers are going to keep warming as emissions continue. See what this will warming feel like.
The emerging field of downscaling helps people deal with climate change at the neighborhood scale.
Major report warns that loss of grazing fish due to pollution and overfishing is a key driver of region’s coral decline.
Indonesia lost nearly twice as much forest in 2010 as Brazil, despite only being a quarter of the size.
Tallest penguins at risk from climate change melting ice, which could wipe out third of the population by 2100.
Some of the world’s most productive marine habitats are seriously at risk from CO2 and human-related changes.
A climate change battle erupts over "fluke," as its habitat drifts north in warming waters.
A satellite orbiting nearly 36,000 miles above the Earth's surface captured a great solstice preview.
A guidebook selling well in Germany details 200 renewable energy sites it thinks will appeal to tourists.
Scientists discover ice below the surface where meltwater has refrozen, causing layers of ice to build up.
Heavy rains in southern Brazil and northern Argentina and Uruguay led to severe flooding.
Early spring snowmelt in the Northern Hemisphere could speed ice melt in Greenland.
A space station-eye view of a storm swirling off the coast of Argentina is your Friday afternoon diversion.
Sun kinks warp railroads, CO2 emissions enter space age, rains and floods all top climate news this week.