Videos Section
Telling the story with moving pictures

The Shum Show: Blazing Trails Watch Video

Videos - News and Reports

The Shum Show: Blazing Trails

Happy Birthday from the Shum Show to the National Park Service!

Climate Matters: States At Risk Watch Video

Videos - Climate in Context

Climate Matters: States At Risk

States at Risk: America’s Preparedness Report Card summarizes the changing nature of key threats and corresponding levels of preparedness in 50 states.

A Tale of Two Cities: Flooding and Sea Level Rise Watch Video

Videos - On the Media

A Tale of Two Cities: Flooding and Sea Level Rise

Our Ben Strauss spoke with PBS NewsHour's Jackie Judd about flooding, climate change and coastal communities.

Bernadette on Baltimore Blast Watch Video

Videos - On the Media

Bernadette on Baltimore Blast

Bernadette Woods Placky returns to Baltimore, where she once worked at a TV meteorologist, to put the recent winter storm in a climate perspective.

The Dangerous Duo: Sea Level Rise and Storm Surge Watch Video

Videos - On the Media

The Dangerous Duo: Sea Level Rise and Storm Surge

NBC’s Anne Thompson talks with Dr. Ben Strauss on how the combo of climate-change induced sea level rise and storm surge increase the odds of Sandy-like storms happening again in the near future.

Coping with Climate Change Watch Video

Videos - On the Media

Coping with Climate Change

Dr. Ben Strauss offers his sea level rise expertise in the PBS NewsHour report on how to better prepare for a superstorm like Sandy.

Question Left in the Wake of Sandy Watch Video

Videos - On the Media

Question Left in the Wake of Sandy

CBS Morning News talks with Climate Central sea level rise expert Dr. Ben Strauss a week after Superstorm Sandy on what to expect in a world changed by global warming.

Adapting to New Normals: The Heat’s On Watch Video

Videos - States of Change

Adapting to New Normals: The Heat’s On

As Dr. Heidi Cullen reports, the suffocating heat comes on the heels of the government's release of the new climate "normals". Every 10 years, scientists from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration calculate the 30-year averages for temperature and precipitation from thousands of U.S. locations.

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Rising Ocean Temperatures Can Kill Corals Higher levels of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere lead to a more acidic ocean.

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