Climate Central's Partnerships Journalism program collaborates with local newsrooms nationwide, contributing science reporting and data to TV, radio, print and digital coverage of local climate change impacts, adaptations and solutions. Our collaborative approach is described here and you can read our editorial independence policy. We also collaborate with scientists to obtain data for our projects. To learn more or inquire about partnering, please email editor John Upton, email@example.com.
This article, produced in partnership with WNYC reporter Clarisa Diaz, examines the the cooling power of trees and parks in cities.
This article, produced in partnership with WJCT, examines the increasing threat of extreme heat faced by Jacksonville residents
"This should be the last summer we have to stress about our lives being on the line over peaker plants."
‘Give us a break, Lord’: Amid active hurricane season, pandemic halts recovery in Florida two years after Michael
With federal money running out, slow rebuilds, and a lack of affordable housing, many Panhandle residents are vulnerable to this year’s storms.
The one-two punch of tear gas and wildfire smoke, coupled with ever-present air pollution from fossil fuels, is set to worsen suffering related to the coronavirus this year, with people of color living in polluted areas continuing to feel the worst effects.
The Netherlands’ climate change adaptation strategies could be a model for the Louisiana coast. The series was produced in collaboration with WWNO New Orleans Public Radio and Climate Central, and is part of the Pulitzer Center’s Connected Coastlines reporting initiative.
Created to propel humankind beyond the limits of Earth, Kennedy Space Center is now facing a terrestrial threat — the warming of our home planet, leading to sea level rise, erosion and catastrophic flooding — that could hinder our push to deep space.
Portland’s trees are also playing an underappreciated role every time it rains: They’re helping us prevent major flooding and avoid erosion; they are literally holding Multnomah County together.