Ten years have passed since Al Gore's An Inconvenient Truth hit the US box office. Has the film been successful in increasing awareness and action on climate change?
What gaps have the CSIRO cuts left in climate research?
Research showing that more than 90% of climate scientists agree that we’re causing global warming prompted plenty of questions. And the authors are only too happy to answer.
In an atmosphere of declining government funding for science, researchers can drum up excitement and funding in other ways, just as they did in Edwardian times.
The CSIRO will create a new climate research centre in Hobart with 40 climate scientists.
A new study confirms that 97% of publishing climate scientists believe humans are causing global warming.
Global average sea level has risen by about 17 cm between 1900 and 2005, but we didn't know how much of that was due to us, until now.
A proposal for the Bureau of Meteorology to take on CSIRO climate scientists is a good idea - but CSIRO needs to make sure nothing is lost.
The summer of 2015-2016 was the hottest on record for Australia's oceans.
February 2016 was the hottest month by the biggest margin ever. Does that mean global warming has gone into hyperdrive?
February was the third consecutive month to break global temperature records.
As the world warms, Antarctica's melting ice will likely reach the point of no return.
After fighting the 1990 election on a stronger climate platform than Labor, the following two decades saw an ebb and flow of climate scepticism in the Liberal Party, which still continues today.
Record-breaking years have been almost impossible without human-caused climate change.
Ice cores tell us vital information about how the world's climate has changed - and how it will change in the future.
Cyclone Winston produced wind speeds of around 300 km per hour, making it one of the strongest storms to make landfall.
Cuts to CSIRO climate jobs will see a reduction in effort on monitoring and measuring climate change, and an increase in efforts to do something about it. That's the most politically-sensible option.
Chief scientist Alan Finkel comments on cuts to climate jobs at CSIRO.
Climate scientists are finding a disconnect between communities and climate science: people simply don't trust the information they're receiving.
CSIRO's climate science has contributed a number of important, and unexpected, findings.