A buzz that rocked the state all summer sent geologists on a labyrinthine chase—and unearthed new mysteries about how energy moves through land and air.
Two-thirds of Americans believe climate change is either a crisis or a serious problem, with a majority wanting immediate action to address global heating and its damaging consequences, major new polling has found.
As a torrent of demoralizing disasters and doomsday climate studies pour forth, how do we resist despair, where can we find hope - and most important of all - how should we live?
As climate change spurs increasingly destructive wildfires in California, insurance companies have begun to deem certain parts of the state too risky to cover. But this particular offshoot of the climate crisis isn't just a problem for residents of the Golden State. “People are going to be trapped because once it's uninsurable, good luck selling the house," one climate expert cautioned.
Three species of animals including the Indian Cheetah, pink-headed duck, and the great Indian Bustard have gone extinct.
The mountain peak known to Swedes as their country's highest can no longer lay claim to the title due to global heating, scientists have confirmed, as the glacier at its summit shrinks amid soaring Arctic temperatures.
Environmentalists say the blossoming of unusually large amounts of green algae is linked to nitrates in fertilisers and waste from the region's intensive pig, poultry and dairy farming flowing into the river system and entering the sea.
Kristina Marusic is the recipient of a Michelle Madoff Award of Environmental Excellence for her reporting on environmental health and justice in Western Pennsylvania
It's often our duty to report bleak news on climate and the environment. But let's not skimp on the good news—like the continued momentum of clean energy
Nearly 20 percent of people in Philadelphia are food insecure. We visited the researchers, restaurateurs, and entrepreneurs changing this by rethinking food waste.