In the second round of the Democratic debates, Andrew Yang said his platform would provide Americans with the resources they need to adapt to climate change.
The Union of Concerned Scientists warns that extreme heat days will become more frequent and severe if carbon emissions continue at current levels.
Researchers at the Polar Science Center recently released their monthly PIOMAS model of the sea ice volume average in the Arctic for the month of June—and it revealed a grim decline.
A new study found that bleached reefs had fewer predators such as snappers and groupers and more plant-eating fish such as parrotfish and rabbitfish.
Two separate studies highlight Sri Lanka's increased risk to changing weather patterns that are driving extensive changes in both living standards and livelihoods.
Making changes to our diet today can help prepare us for a carbon-neutral future—while pushing our peers to be greener in their own lives.
Even under moderate warming, Alpine glaciers would shed two-thirds of their present mass by the end of the century.
It's time for the climate science research enterprise to focus on integrating fundamental science inquiry with risk management.
The new panel put out a new report Thursday calling for better communication and coordination for climate change policy.
New research finds that we normalize rising temperatures remarkably quickly.
Trump is citing the polar vortex descending on the Midwest as evidence against climate change. Why is this faulty logic so common?
A series of recent studies and reports suggest that, without immediate and drastic action, the worst-case climate scenario will become the rule rather than the exception.
Using a cutting-edge observation system, researchers have found that, unless we reduce emissions, the warming of the world's oceans will continue at a rapid pace.
On the latest episode of Pacific Standard's podcast about how our stories are made, we talk with staff writer Kate Wheeling about her upcoming trip to cover the United Nations climate conference in Katowice, Poland.
New research finds that our response to a projected temperature rise differs depending on the scale we use.
Record-high temperatures continue to exacerbate fire, drought, and other negative weather patterns around the world.
A collection of some of our most important and timely stories, from an interview with Al Gore about climate change to a look at a unique school improvement model that's showing promising results.
In many ways, 2018 is the year of the refugee. At United States borders, Mediterranean shores, and Asian cities, millions are fleeing war, hunger, and persecution in search of safety and shelter. And scientists believe things will only get worse due to climate change.