Global warming does not happen uniformly across every region, nor across every season.
Learn about monster tornadoes, a Sandy buyout program and more in this week's slideshow of top climate news.
A breakdown of the nationwide results of the climate, energy and environment-related measures.
The frost-free season is growing longer across the U.S. overall. Check the trend in your city.
All regions of the continental U.S. have seen the frost-free season, defined as the stretch between the last below-32°F reading in the spring…
See what 33 different coastal locations may be in for by 2050.
Climate Central’s new interactive tornado tracker plots tornado reports for this season and during past years.
The big picture is clear: Overall, fall is warming across the U.S, 0.46F per decade since 1970.
Fall precipitation has changed since the early 1970s, but unlike fall temperatures, the changes form more of a patchwork story.
Summer's nearly over, so here's a look at how temps this year stack up against the historical record.
Like New York, Miami faces the challenge of rising seas, but with a number of critical differences.
As temperatures go up, ground-level ozone goes up, making for poorer air quality. Check out the trend in various cities across the U.S.
Cities tend to be warmer than the surrounding countryside, a phenomenon known as an urban heat island. See details for 60 U.S. cities.
Since 1970, cities have been warming, and have been getting hotter far faster than adjacent rural areas.
California has had its hottest first seven months of the year, crushing the previous record.
Analysis shows how many more “extremely hot” days different U.S. cities could feel in the near future.
Check out when peak heat generally hits for a variety of cities across the U.S.
Models show summers are going to keep warming as emissions continue. See what this warming will feel like.
The relentless heat that has plagued the western half of the country this summer has ratcheted up California’s terrible drought once again.…
“Hot days” are likely to happen much more often if we continue to pump CO2 into the atmosphere.