Melting ice caps, burning forests – the climate disaster future is increasingly the present.
New research addresses two questions about the supposed 'pause' in warming.
The UN climate talks are being held in a nation dominated by cheap coal.
We must recognize the complexity of perspectives on climate change if we want to confront it.
Coastal real estate prices appear to be taking a hit, but mostly in neighborhoods with more climate change believers.
Cheap fossil fuels contort the global economy in ways that have systematically harmed some and benefited others. Justice demands that those of us who have benefited take responsibility.
A decade ago, only a third of farmers accepted the science of climate change. But surveys show attitudes have shifted in recent years as the farming community begins to confront what the future holds.
New research shows how 'teleological thinking' means that conspiracists are more likely to also be creationists.
The environmental responsibility some businesses say they embrace is only a veneer.
A scholar of climate misinformation campaigns explains how, in part, the large gap in public opinion on global warming emerged since a scientist's landmark clarion call for action.
Facts will only get you so far when it comes to climate change. To get conservatives on side, climate communicators must focus on the values conservatives hold dear, such as preserving the status quo.
Why do some people reject scientifically accepted ideas? A psychotherapist points to black-and-white thinking as part of the explanation.
Most of us lack the expertise to evaluate climate science, but there are ways anyone can spot a badly reasoned argument.
While Tony Abbott's London climate speech has been widely criticised, research suggests his views have long had a sympathetic ear in Australia's coal heartland.
Tony Abbott will deliver a speech to the Global Warming Policy Foundation. Has the human weathervane stopped spinning? What does it mean for climate politics?
Some claim that scientists avoid publishing results that go against the consensus on man-made climate change. But this is simply untrue.
It would take a lifestyle upheaval to drop most Australians' household emissions to a sustainable level. Even many of us who urge equitable action on climate change act as if this doesn't apply to us.
A new study confirms what many already know: Exxon for years sowed uncertainty and doubt about climate change in the public. Should scientists reject certain funding sources?
While climate denialism impedes policymaking in both the US and Australia, there are key differences in their political and public cultures.
People universally believe scientists' solar eclipse calendars, but vaccine warnings or climate predictions are forms of science that strangely do not enjoy equivalent acceptance.