Autumnal displays may be dimmed in the future.
Record-breaking summer heat might mean trees delay and mute their autumn hues.
A grizzly bear eats ripe buffaloberry fruit in the Bow Valley of Alberta. Shifts in the timing of buffaloberry development in the Rocky Mountains will change the behaviour of grizzly bears, and could threaten reproductive rates in this vulnerable population.
Alex P. Taylor
As warming temperatures shift the availability of key food sources, Alberta's grizzly bears will be forced to adjust.
An aerial view of the ever-changing Lake Chad.
Scientists are trying to figure out what risks changes in Lake Chad's levels pose to people in the region.
A rapid transition from fossil fuels is possible by targeting the 'tipping points' in our political and economic systems.
Blizzard conditions cover the Central and Northern Plains on March 13, 2019.
NASA Earth Observatory
What creates such dramatic storms across the US Great Plains? The key factors are topography and temperature differences.
Song_about_summer / shutterstock
Global problems need global solutions. But what you do personally can shift what's seen as 'normal'.
Author and activist George Monbiot.
George Monbiot talks with an ecologist about natural solutions to the climate crisis.
It’s not all doom and gloom – pathways to restore the health of our planet do exist.
The world is on the brink of creating irreversible damage to the environment if better policy isn't rolled out. Read the findings of the UN report.
Supporters wave signs during an anti-carbon tax rally in Calgary in October 2018.
THE CANADIAN PRESS/Jeff McIntosh
Given Alberta's innovative spirit and its emissions-reducing results, is this a time for the province to turn its back on carbon policy and tarnish its reputation in a world transitioning to lower carbon?
Hippos at Gorongosa National Park.
Brett Kuxhausen, Author provided
Long-standing assumption that humans killed large mammals 4.5m years ago has been debunked by researchers -- but some experts still think humans played a part in the demise of biodiversity
Flickr/ Climate Centre
Cyclone Idai hit poor countries the hardest and shows why disaster resilience is a necessity.
Jen Watson / shutterstock
'Natural climate solutions' are vital. But huge plantations of the same tree should not count.
After repeated bleaching in 2016 and 2017 corals on the Great Barrier Reef are producing far fewer offspring.
The Mackenzie River carves its way through the permafrost tundra of northern Canada.
inEthos Design / shutterstock
Climate change has caused a 60-fold increase in active landslides on one Canadian Arctic island.
Lessons learned from the threat of Cape Town’s “Day Zero.”
Cities need to pay attention to how extreme weather events effect their resources.
A girl in a field of flowers.
Pollen is ancient, but in recent times, it's getting worse. An allergist offers ways to manage the suffering and enjoy the spring.
Growing produce in cities is one way of boosting food production.
The global population will top 9.5 billion by 2050 – but cities could play a major role in making sure everyone has enough to eat.
Carbon taxes on fossil fuels such as gasoline help lower greenhouse gas emissions.
Environmental taxes encourage consumers to conserve energy or switch to less carbon-intensive fuels.
The Korle Gono beach in Accra covered in plastic bottles and other items washed ashore following weeks of heavy flooding in 2016.
Focusing on everyday politics can help explain why powerful interest groups undermine policies that might improve the public good.
New Mexico Gov. Michelle Lujan Grisham has ordered state agencies to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
AP Photo/Morgan Lee
States are folding the social and economic costs of burning fossil fuels into their electricity policies, giving utilities a financial incentive to reduce greenhouse emissions.