Climate Change News News Archive
Every summer for three months, the Hudson Bay ice breaks up and ships load Canadian Prairie grainfor export, putting more than 100 people to work in the tinynorthern Manitoba town of Churchill.
Bangkok authorities estimate the city normally produces 8,000 tons of waste daily, and trucks the garbage to one of three landfills, two of those sites are now underwater.
Thai health authorities are alert for disease outbreaks.
For a tsunami survivor the water, you would think, might be terrifying. But Chihiro Kanno launches herself into the swimming pool with a determined dive.
Reporters have been allowed inside the Fukushima nuclear plant in Japan for the first time since it was crippled by an earthquake and tsunami in March.
A massive blizzard with hurricane-force winds slammed into the west coast of Alaska on Wednesday.
Victoria’s State Emergency Service has responded to more than 1000 calls for help overnight after one of the wildest storms to lash the state this year.
The road to hell is paved with good intentions.
Rising temperatures will force many species of animals and plants to move to other regions and could leave some marine species with nowhere to go, according to new research just published in the journal Science.
Annual global emissions of carbon dioxide — a primary greenhouse gas that causes global warming — jumped by 6 percent in 2010, the largest amount on record, according to a report this month issued by the U.S. Department of Energy.
The last bastions of "business as usual" are being leapfrogged by an emerging movement for economic and social democracy.
A MASSIVE crack is growing wider in the Antarctic ice sheet and could break apart in coming months, forming a gigantic iceberg, warn NASA scientists.
A huge crack has been discovered in Antarctica's Pine Island Glacier, one of the biggest uncertainties in determining global sea level rise, by NASA's Operation IceBridge, which monitors changes in Antarctic ice.
Soil that hasn't been polluted hosts an amazing diversity of life and it is vital that humans turn their attention to the underground to better understand life above ground.
Prominent physicist and skeptic of global warming Richard Muller concludes that there is no reason now to be a skeptic about steadily increasing temperatures.
The coming U.S. winter may be the coldest in more than 10 years, Commodity Weather Group LLC said in its seasonal forecast.