New research suggests that climate change may be causing storms to retain destructive power for longer after moving inland.
Efforts to limit global warming often focus on emissions from fossil fuels, but food is crucial, too, according to new research.
The “blob” of hotter ocean water that killed sea lions and other marine life in 2014 and 2015 may become permanent.
Only 2012 had less sea ice coverage, scientists say, as climate change takes its toll in the region.
Scientists know climate change has made storms wetter. There’s evidence that it makes some slower, too. It all adds up to trouble when they hit land.
Open water and rain, rather than ice and snow, are becoming typical of the region, a new study has found.