Some 20 miles north of New York City, a team of scientists is searching for clues about how the environment is changing by studying organisms not usually found in the woods around here: corals.
Giant streams of moist air that curl off from the tropics are responsible for most of the flooding in the Western United States, and scientists say these atmospheric rivers will become more intense as the planet warms.
Worsening heatwaves are taking a heavier toll on rich as well as poor countries, according to an annual ranking that measures the damage done by extreme weather to human life and economies.
Expect to pay $141 more for groceries, restaurants, take-out next year according to a food expert who cites climate change as one of the main factors.
A nonprofit surfing and conservation group gave Florida a "D" in coastal management, because the state keeps allowing homes too close to the ocean, relies too much on seawalls and beach renourishment to guard them, and is ill-prepared for sea-level rise.
The eating habits of penguins may serve as a warning about climate change, says University of Saskatchewan professor William Patterson.
A staggering 600 million birds die every year in the United States after colliding with tall buildings. And Chicago, with its skyscrapers and location on a major migration path, is perhaps the biggest killer.
The past decade has "almost certainly" been the hottest on record and 2019 is on course to be one of the warmest years ever recorded, according to weather experts.
Climate change is escalating as "the most significant threat" to Australia's wet tropics world heritage area, with an update to parliament reporting the outlook for the bioregion is a cause of "great concern".
Climate change will make the current ranges of most Amazon primates uninhabitable in the coming decades, forcing them to move.
In July of 2014, images of an enormous crater in the Siberian tundra captivated scientists and the public alike. Others were soon found, and a cause proposed: climate change.
Researchers say federal agencies use highly inaccurate tests to estimate exposure to BPA—findings that extend to multiple other harmful chemicals that get into our bodies
The Ohio River Valley, like the rest of the U.S., stands at a crossroads of energy and industry, facing decisions about whether to turn toward a future of renewable energy and a green jobs revolution or one of shale gas and plastics.
American industry, aided by federal regulators, is conducting a large-scale, consequential experiment with our hormones and the developing brains and reproductive systems of our children.
EHN.org investigation finds regulatory push to discredit independent evidence of harm while favoring pro-industry science despite significant shortcomings.