This week in climate news features lake effect snow, a year of record heat, cool animations & more.
The jaw-dropping photos of the incredible snowfall Buffalo had this week get center stage.
When satellite images and ultra high definition video meet, the results are pretty spectacular.
Global warming could fuel more lake effect snows like the one that buried Buffalo, at least for awhile.
The U.S. is technologically able to kick its fossil fuels addiction by 2050, report says.
Climate finance fell for the second year in a row to well below levels needed to meet the world's climate goal.
2014 is even more likely to become the warmest year on record, with record cold years a thing of the past.
On the heels of its climate pact with the U.S., China pledges to cap the amount of coal it burns by 2020.
Intense farming methods may be leading to greater seasonal swings in the global carbon cycle.
The global effort to address carbon emissions is a start but it's not enough to avoid dangerous warming.
Scientists now have a benchmark for ocean acidification to measure future changes against.
An epic lake effect snow event in western New York could leave some places buried under 70 inches.
A federal task force was formed last year to provide adaptation ideas. On Monday, it delivered 100.
A new NASA simulation shows some of the most detailed imagery of carbon dioxide ever created.
Palm oil production can damage the local environment and global climate but solutions are out there.
This week's top climate news features shocking new findings and high tech mapping solutions.
Industrial farming is rapidly destroying Brazil's Cerrado and creating a ticking carbon bomb.
Following news of his climate pact with China, Obama will announce billions of dollars in climate aid.
For the third month in a row, global temperatures were in record high territory according to NASA.
Warmer weather this winter could mean a 10 percent decline in natural gas use nationwide.