You've heard that 2016 was record hot, but here are some other notable climate records you might not have heard before.
July was record warm for Alaska's northernmost city and the hottest month on record for the globe at Death Valley.
Wildfires are raging across British Columbia. They're the latest sign of climate change in the northern forest.
Cities are already suffering from the impacts of extreme heat. It'll only get worse as the climate changes.
Heat and humidity will reach deadly extremes in South Asia if greenhouse gas emissions aren't curtailed.
Move over, temperature spiral. A new animation shows what global warming looks like in more than 100 countries.
Halfway through 2017, the year is the second hottest on record, even without an El Niño to help boost its temperature.
The record global temperature of 2015 is likely to become the norm by 2040, and possibly even earlier.