Climate Central's journalists collaborate with news organizations nationwide, contributing science reporting and data to TV, radio, print and digital coverage of local climate change impacts and solutions. Find out more about our journalism approach and read our editorial independence policy. If you or your newsroom would like to partner on coverage in your community, please email editor John Upton, firstname.lastname@example.org.
In partnership with Oregon Public Broadcasting. Low-intensity fire can help reduce wildfire risk but not without challenges for an Oregon town.
Breathing Fire: The threat of a destructive wildfire in South Jersey is growing. Is enough being done to prepare?
In partnership with the Newark Star-Ledger/NJ.com. Across New Jersey, some land managers have long used prescribed burns as an important tool for their work.
Breathing Fire: Fighting fire with fire: Should California burn its forests to protect against catastrophe?
In partnership with The Sacramento Bee. In California, the debate over prescribed burns is complicated by a deadly history with wildfires that have grown quickly out of control.
Breathing Fire: ‘If we don’t burn it, nature will’: Georgia blazes old fears, leads nation in prescribed fire
In partnership with The Telegraph and Southerly. In the face of more intense and frequent wildfires, federal land managers consider adopting burning practices the Southeast has been successfully using for decades.
In partnership with the Arizona Daily Star. Ozone levels in Tucson and other Arizona urban areas are increasing as temperatures hit record or near-record levels with worsening health risks.
In partnership with NJ Advance Media. Since 1970, New Jersey has experienced a 3°F increase in annual average temperatures, making it one of the fastest-warming states in the nation, Climate Central analysts found when examining temperature records.
In partnership with WVLT/CBS. Knoxville is ranked as one of the most challenging U.S. cities in which to live for seasonal allergy sufferers. And the effects of heat-trapping pollution in the atmosphere are making their misery worse.
In partnership with the Rivard Report. San Antonio is one of the most challenging cities for spring allergies sufferers, and rising temperatures are making it worse.