Island nations and others are desperate to keep global warming to less than 1.5°C, or 2.7°F.
U.S. energy demand strains global water supplies in a warming world.
Our analysis details the implications of different warming scenarios for every coastal nation and megacity on the planet.
Paired images showing how iconic global locations could fare under scenarios of business as usual vs. sharp clean energy transition.
New York State is anticipating up to 6 feet of sea level rise on its coastlines by 2100.
The city’s growing population means a growing demand for water, and the land is slowly subsiding to the demand.
We get a sneak-peek at this winter, but we’ve got record heat in the Southwest and in the oceans.
Our Ben Strauss talks with Sam Champion about our new sea level lock-in tool 'Mapping Choices.'
A new study suggests that shale gas development may emit more methane than previously thought.
Long term trend of global ocean water temperatures is on the increase.
Global average temperatures are generally higher in El Niño years vs. La Niña years.
A ‘once-in-a-thousand-year’ East Coast storm was a consequence of moisture from Hurricane Joaquin.
Researchers say New York City is at risk for more and higher floods like those seen during Hurricane Sandy.
Public lands could store 20 percent more carbon by 2050 because of climate change, a new study says.
Climate change will likely figure heavily into lessons about the value of public lands this weekend.
Emissions from melting permafrost could cost the global economy $43 trillion by 2200.
California's record low snowpack hasn't been seen in at least 500 years, but will become more common.
Drought-fueled wildfires over the weekend destroyed hundreds of homes and killed at least one person.
Coastal cities could be submerged beneath 200 feet of water if all of the world's fossil fuels are burned.
Electric power lines and power plants on tribal lands are highly vulnerable to climate change.