The man who explained the greenhouse effect was accidentally killed by his wife.
New study shows low levels of future global warming are far less likely than previously thought. Very high warming is also slightly less likely.
Understanding sea ice loss requires expensive and difficult expeditions. Scientists have developed a new model that predicts the growth of small ponds on sea ice more efficiently.
Traditional ecological knowledge of Indigenous peoples offers ways to adapt to climate impacts.
It is not the case that all extreme weather events are being made stronger or more frequent.
New research finds that chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs) and other ozone-depleting substances have boosted the effects of climate change in the Arctic.
For decades Australian scientists have, clearly and respectfully, warned about the risks to Australia of a rapidly heating climate. After this season's fires, perhaps it's time to listen.
The science says that more or better climate education won't convince sceptics. Here's what we can do instead.
Satellite research confirms its enormous ice sheet is melting faster than most scientists predicted.
To help humanity change its carbon course, we climate scientists must shed conservatism, refocus our research, and rethink what level of existential risk we're willing to offer world leaders.
Penny Whetton made the lives of those around her richer, more interesting and more human. Her death leaves a massive void.
With her climate strike, Greta Thunberg has upended climate politics and posed the key question of who are the real radicals in current discussions.
Rising sea levels, unstable weather, and a much smaller carbon budget.
Every word of the 40-page summary document has to be agreed by representatives of 195 governments.
Climate change isn't just a technical challenge – it also involves ethics, social justice and cultural values. Insights from literature, philosophy and other humanities can produce better solutions.
Here's what we already do – and don't – know about the link to climate change.
A climate scientist goes to work – at 8,500 metres.
Ten years ago, politicians such as Tony Abbott would routinely voice disdain for climate science. Now, while the policy debate remains fierce, the battleground has shifted to economics and jobs.
Calling all people who don't agree with climate science "deniers" is neither accurate nor helpful.
Climate scientist Mark Maslin talks to his 13-year old daughter about why she's going to a climate strike.