A tornado touches down north of Boston as another blast of colder-than-normal air invades the eastern U.S.
Transportation could be both a cause and a casualty of climate change, according to a new report.
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.
Find out what you missed in climate news this week in our 6 Degrees weekly roundup.
Check out one lucky photo of a lightning strike, along with an apocalyptic-looking swarm of insects on radar.
“Hot days” are likely to happen much more often if we continue to pump CO2 into the atmosphere.
So who or what is this El Nino that meteorologists warn may affect our weather in a big way?
The obsessive attention to the state of the latest El Niño comes from the major global impacts it can have.
Climate change gets the Star Wars treatment. Is the force strong with this idea?
The longest continuously-collected satellite dataset in the world turns 42 years old today.
The climate costs of carbon emissions from any new fossil fuel project on public land will have to be calculated.
The U.S. scored 13th in global energy efficiency ranking, or near the bottom of the world's 16 largest economies.
Oceans were the hottest they've been on record this June, leading to a month of record heat across the world.
Renewables revolution over the next decade may exist in how power is managed, not in new technology.
A new China-U.S. agreement looks like giving much-needed stimulus to development of the technology.
Extreme weather dominates the top climate stories that happened this week and there's a quiz too.
As Arctic ice, and access to seals living there, disappears, polar bears adapt to a land-based diet.
In this week's Picture This, we've got an amazing aurora Vine, a typhoon's mean eye, and twin waterspouts.