Climate Central's Partnership Journalism program collaborates with local newsrooms nationwide, including print, radio, digital and TV outlets. Our partners contribute local reporting and knowledge; we contribute data, science and data reporting, editing and guidance. This document describes our Partnership Journalism approach and this is our editorial independence policy. We also collaborate with scientists internally and externally to obtain data for our projects and amplify new research. Email editor John Upton to learn more — email@example.com.
In partnership with the News Journal, a newspaper in Delaware. About four times a year, Clarence White loses customers from his auto repair business in South Wilmington because flooded roads prevent anyone from getting close...
In partnership with WJCT, the NPR affiliate in Jacksonville. When Hurricane Irma destroyed the house that Tom Davitt was renting on Jacksonville’s Westside, it also wrecked tens of thousands of dollars worth of his uninsured possessions...
This is the first story in “Life on the Edge,” a series of journalism and research initiatives at Climate Central examining wetlands, sea-level rise and coastal change with support from the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation.
In partnership with the Arizona Daily Star. A group of scientists has new findings suggesting Antarctica's Southern Ocean — long known to play an integral role in climate change — may not be absorbing as much pollution as previously thought.
In partnership with the Arizona Daily Star. Research published last year included Pima County among the top 9 percent of counties into which Americans are likely to move after being forced from their homes by another coastal climate threat — sea-level rise.
In partnership with Pacific Standard. Thousands of homeless in Southern California are struggling to escape smoke as wildfires tear through the region.
We have a huge stake in the present and future health of national parks because ultimately, these cherished places are a reflection of who we are as individuals, and as a nation.
Jonathan Jarvis is a National Park Service lifer. So when he says climate change is the biggest challenge the agency has faced in its 100-year history, it's worth listening to his insights on why and how to deal with it.