Improved elevation data indicate far greater global threats from sea level rise and coastal flooding than previously understood.
Search by city, state or zip code to track the risk of flooding in your area.
Climate Matters provides meteorologists with data & graphics on local weather events and their link to climate change.
Guided by data and science, our journalists collaborate with local newsrooms on compelling climate change coverage.
Climate Matters Highlights
This analysis calculated trends in ½, 1, 2 or 3-inch rainfall events.
More heavy rain is a major impact of climate change—on par with intensifying heat.
Climate change is impacting the familiar birds that represent our states and often appear in our own backyards.
We’ve updated our popular city trends package, plotting annual temperatures since the first Earth Day 50 years ago.
Temperature trends since the first Earth Day, as well as resources for climate solutions reporting and Environmental Education Week.
Brewers are pursuing solutions to reduce water usage, encourage more sustainable farming, limit material use, and power facilities with clean energy.
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Data-driven research and reporting that makes climate science local and advances understanding of climate change impacts.
A comprehensive weather site, delivering everything you'd ever want to know about your weather, including the climate context.
The Netherlands’ climate change adaptation strategies could be a model for the Louisiana coast. The series was produced in collaboration with WWNO New Orleans…
Created to propel humankind beyond the limits of Earth, Kennedy Space Center is now facing a terrestrial threat — the warming of our home…
Batteries are having a moment. A new Solutions Brief by Climate Central describes the rapid growth of battery storage capacity in the U.S., and…
New elevation data show that by midcentury frequent coastal flooding will rise higher than areas currently home to hundreds of millions of people.
As summers heat up, the air we breathe is increasingly at risk of becoming unhealthy, despite decades of air quality improvements.
America’s inland streams, the Great Lakes, and coastal waters are heating up—spelling trouble for fish and the nation’s $46.1 billion dollar recreational fishing industry.
The World Weather Attribution (WWA) initiative, which now operates independently of Climate Central, can be found here.