Climate change is making the wettest days wetter, heightening flood risks.
This warming trend, combined with pollution from cars, power plants and chemical plants, is expected to increase the number of days each year that New Jersey residents inhale unsafe levels of ozone pollution.
Local temperature data from 1970 to 2018 shows warming trends across the country — and Americans are already feeling the effects.
San Antonio is one of the most challenging cities for spring allergies sufferers, and rising temperatures are making it worse.
Millions of Americans suffer from seasonal allergies—and climate change is prolonging their season of suffering.
Recent research shows that unchecked warming pollution could bring concurrent climate crises to U.S. cities by midcentury — and that emissions cuts could reduce the danger.
Winters are heating up, with serious consequences for America’s cold-weather sports economy.
Between 2010 and 2017 more than 700 homes in Delaware — worth roughly $500 million — were built on land that’s projected to be inundated at least once a year on average by 2050 unless pricey measures are taken to keep the water away.