Scientists found tenuous links between climate change and floods that killed more than 5,000 Indians last summer.
Fossil fuels will remain largest source of GHGs by 2100 as global energy use and CO2 emissions double.
The sea ice that rings Antarctica is headed for another record winter maximum.
Seattle's city council voted to make composting mandatory, with fines for homes that don't comply.
A new study suggests that U.S. reliance on natural gas is an impediment to developing wind and solar power.
New U.S. initiative will help communities adapt to climate changes that fossil fuel burning has helped create.
The U.N. Climate Summit revealed that China and the U.S. are striving to strike an international climate deal.
World leaders gathered on Tuesday to talk climate change at the United Nations Headquarters.
Here's how newspapers portrayed Sunday's Climate March around the globe.
Test your knowledge with this quick quiz, and find out if your climate expertise can take the heat.
Reducing emissions can generate better growth than old high-carbon model, says co-author of report, Lord Stern.
Arctic sea ice is set to reach the sixth lowest extent on record at the end of the summer melt season.
A new report shows how the world could become wealthier by spending more on clean energy infrastructure.
As electric power generating capacity continues to grow, the growth is fueled mostly by natural gas and solar power.
The spectacular 2002 collapse of Antarctica's Larsen B ice shelf was caused by surface melting.
California is planning the nation's most elaborate database of local and statewide sea level rise adaptation efforts.
If you're interested in climate change, New York will be the place to be later this month.
Bird deaths have stoked legal action that could challenge half a dozen solar plants planned in Calif. and Ariz.
Like New York, Miami faces the challenge of rising seas, but with a number of critical differences.
Oregon coal terminal permit denial points to uncertainty about how coal exports greenhouse gas emissions.