EA-EFE / METEO FRANCE
Here's what we already do – and don't – know about the link to climate change.
Celebrations after setting up the world’s highest weather station during National Geographic and.
Rolex’s 2019 Perpetual Planet Extreme Expedition to Mt. Everest.
Mark Fisher, National Geographic
A climate scientist goes to work – at 8,500 metres.
New South Wales, which was 100% drought-declared in August 2018, is already suffering climate impacts.
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.
There’s a difference between not believing and denying the science on climate change.
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.
The research vessel must dodge dangerous icebergs as it drills for sediment core samples.
A paleooceanographer describes her ninth sea expedition, this time retrieving cylindrical 'cores' of the sediment and rock that's as much as two miles down at the ocean floor.
How can we design projects, such as tunnels, to last decades yet still account for the uncertain effects of climate change?
AP Photo/Julie Jacobson
Climate change science was driven by curiosity in the past. Now climate researchers need to focus on managing the risk of global warming's ill effects.
Leighton Collins / shutterstock
New and stronger evidence confirms global warming will mean more intense and frequent floods, heatwaves and droughts.
Firefighters tackle a large blaze on Saddleworth Moor near Manchester, England, February 2019.
West Yorkshire Fire Service
Wildfires broke out across the British Isles during a recent heatwave. But the burning question of the link to climate change does not have an easy answer.
If citizens think they’ll personally and financially benefit from a carbon tax, maybe politicians would take action.
Millions of people worldwide are either indifferent to a carbon tax or opposed. If citizens were motivated by potential carbon dividends, maybe politicians would finally take action on climate change.
riphoto3 / shutterstock
New research addresses two questions about the supposed 'pause' in warming.
The ocean absorbs about 90 percent of the excess heat produced as climate change warms the earth.
According to a new study, the oceans have absorbed more heat from climate change than previously thought. This could mean the Earth will warm even faster in the future than scientists have predicted.
elRoce / shutterstock
Limiting human-induced warming will be tough, given where we start from.
The scientific drilling ship JOIDES Resolution arrives in Honolulu after successful sea trials and testing of scientific and drilling equipment.
The ocean floor holds unique information about Earth's history. Scientific ocean drilling, which started 50 years ago, has yielded insights into climate change, geohazards and the key conditions for life.
AJP / shutterstock
Kerala floods show the relationship between climate change and extreme rainfall is complex.
RRice / shutterstock
The warm period will occur even on top of regular climate change.
A firefighter runs after trying to save a home in California.
AP Photo/Noah Berger
With California suffering another devastating wildfire year, more people are wondering about whether and how global warming is contributing. A climate scientist explains.
Whistling tree frogs, Litoria verreauxii, are one of the species monitored around Canberra for their response to climate change.
Catching the eye/flickr
Climate change can seem far removed from our everyday lives, which is why a citizen science program measuring how frogs are dealing with a warming world is so important.
Christian Wilkinson / shutterstock
We used 11 different satellite missions to track Antarctica’s contribution to rising sea levels.
Long’s Peak framed by rock outcrop, Rocky Mountain National Park, Colorado.
Scientists have long thought most nitrogen in Earth's ecosystems comes from the air, but new research shows it also is released as rocks weather. This could boost plant growth and help sequester carbon – but not fast enough to avert climate change, as some pundits have claimed.