The temperature of 129.2°F recorded in Kuwait is an example of those that are likely to become more common.
This year's wildfire season in California shows signs of influence from climate change.
For the next three months, above-average temperatures are favored across the entire U.S., including Alaska.
Weather-related disasters made worse by climate change could make world peace more elusive.
The EPA has declared jet engine exhaust a contributor to climate change that endangers public health.
June 2016 brings us to 14 months in a row of record-breaking heat for the globe, but that’s not all that’s popping this week in the weathe…
Scientists are split over whether local safeguards can save some of the world’s most spectacular coral reefs.
A study finds that the U.S. and four other developed countries are spending billions to keep forests intact.
Conditions behind California's drought and warm coastal waters were mostly natural, but not entirely.
More than 100 million people could be affected by the combined impact of El Niño and La Niña.
The Dog Days of Summer are upon us! As we move into July, the summer heat intensifies.
The Fort McMurray wildfire was the costliest natural disaster in Canadian history, ringing up $3.58 billion in losses.
Summers are not just getting hotter, they’re getting muggier as the dewpoint temperature is rising due to climate change.
From soaring temperatures to Arctic sea ice melting and CO2 concentrations rising, this year is smashing records.
California’s Central Valley has three times more freshwater in underground aquifers than previously thought.
California's overworked firefighters are being forced to take on another task — clearing dead trees.
There's wacky weather and climate news all around this week on the Shum Show.
Nearly 400 scientists are asking President Obama to halt oil and gas leasing in the Arctic Ocean.
Generation of electricity from solar panels depends on time of year, latitude, and atmospheric conditions.
Wildfire season is about to kick off in earnest. Here's how you can track it, one fire at a time.