Zambezi river delta, snapped by Landsat 8 in March 2018.
Satellites hundreds of miles overheard are helping scientists to predict drought, track floods and see how climate change is changing access to water resources.
Cenota Samula sinkhole in Yucatan, Mexico.
The effects of climate change above ground are well known, but what's happening to underground aquifers which supply most of the world's fresh water?
A pretty descriptor, but no scientific basis.
Footprints get people thinking about their own impact, but for water the analogy simply doesn't work.
Sometimes air goes up past the condensation level then falls back below the condensation level, then up, then below, again and again. This creates clouds that are stripy, often with lines between the clouds.
Robert Lawry/Author provided
Clouds formed by rising warm air currents are called 'convection clouds'. Because of all the rising air coming up, these clouds can be bumpy on top, sometimes looking like cotton wool or cauliflower.
After centuries of war, Japan’s well-attuned environmental practices spurred rapid growth.
mharrsch/Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art
After two and a half years, the embattled Japanese government and Tepco, the company responsible for the Fukushima nuclear power plant, have sought the world’s assistance in tackling the three damaged…
A sliver of hope as forests learn to consume more CO2.
Global warming is primarily driven by increasing emissions of greenhouse gases from human activities. Chief among these gases is carbon dioxide (CO2), which warms the planet by trapping heat that would…