Artist and photographer Diane Tuft captures the rapidly changing polar landscape in her new book, The Arctic Melt
As temperatures rise, energy demands peak, with a corresponding increase in air pollutants. Christopher Intagliata reports.
Emory University paleontologist, geologist and ichnologist Anthony J. Martin talks about his new book, The Evolution Underground: Burrows, Bunkers and the Marvelous Subterranean World beneath Our Feet.
A new report finds that layering autonomous and electric tech with ride-sharing could cut carbon emissions 80 percent by 2050
Energy decisions that India makes in the next few years could profoundly affect how hot the planet becomes this century
Called an "open sewer" in the recent past, the Bronx River is now clean enough for a type of herring to once again be introduced and to make runs to the ocean.
Climate change may now be a part of the gentrification story in Miami real estate
The polar region is warming more than twice as fast as the rest of the planet
The directive could lead to a reversal of bans on drilling across swathes of the Atlantic, Pacific and Arctic oceans and the U.S. Gulf of Mexico
The directive is part of a broader push to open up more federal lands to drilling, mining and other development
A new report reveals large declines in some populations but increases in others
The Supreme Court backed a federal rule that CO2 emissions endanger health, and the White House is having trouble working around it
Arctic route may remain treacherous for decades
It could pose a risk coastal communities already vulnerable to sea level rise
Starting in the next century, atmospheric carbon levels could begin to approach those of hundreds of millions of years ago, and have their warming effect augmented by a brighter sun.
The most dramatic shift is the rerouting of a major meltwater river in Canada
About 11 percent of nonrenewable groundwater is used to irrigate internationally-traded crops
Group will decide whether to push for U.S. pullout from emission-cutting global pact
Up to two thirds of SoCal’s sandy shores may erode by 2100 without extra human help