In a weird week for weather, snow fell in some spots, while rains drenched normally dry areas.
The spectacular 2002 collapse of Antarctica's Larsen B ice shelf was caused by surface melting.
Nearly half of the carbon that's eroding from melting Arctic permafrost is ending up in the atmosphere.
States are suing to stop the Clean Power Plan even as they're preparing for the plan to take effect.
California is planning the nation's most elaborate database of local and statewide sea level rise adaptation efforts.
The El Niño struggling to form in the Pacific is still influencing hurricane season there and the Atlantic.
For the first time, NASA will use the International Space Station for weather and climate modeling.
The WMO's annual greenhouse gas emissions report shows that they hit record levels in 2013.
As climate changes, forest ecosystems will need to shift to more suitable sites. Should we help?
The world's biggest greenhouse gas emitter might be getting serious about kicking its coal habit.
Roads can disrupt the natural world, but new research lays out how to help the two coexist.
Moisture from tropical storms will bring drought-easing rains to the plains, but only flash floods to SoCal.
The most comprehensive set of precipitation data collected by NASA is now available to the public.
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.
If you're interested in climate change, New York will be the place to be later this month.
El Niño, which has been anticipated to form since March, has yet to arrive but is still expected.
Two projects showcase how big data can help understand and plan for climate change.
Wind and solar power are helping to drive major new investment in electric power transmission lines in the U.S.
Open-air trash burning is polluting the air and contributing more CO2 emissions than scientists realized.