A warmer world could mean shrinking harvests and a more meager diet for millions of people, according to two new studies.
Invisible flickering from living vegetation detected by satellite could help scientists better assess how the exploitation of fossil fuels affects the climate.
A celestial traffic accident 65 million years ago might provide a lesson about the climate damage now being done by humanity.
In the United States—the richest country in human history—the 140 million people who live on or below the poverty line are screaming for justice.
Tropical cyclones are slowing, and hurricanes have lost their "hurry." Paradoxically, this is bad news, because they have more time to create damage.
Scientists complete the most detailed mass observation of the southern continent so far, and deliver ominous findings.
As the monsoon season begins, the country is already experiencing some of the fastest-recorded sea level rises in the world, according to a report by the U.K.'s Environmental Justice Foundation.
Some scientists speculate that civilizations destroy the conditions for their own survival. If they are right, an enduring silence may be the real message from other parts of the universe.
Fossil fuel investment is not just bad for the global climate. It could also be dangerous for investors and national economies.
In the fifth week of the movement, police took the photojournalist into custody during a livestream of a protest for jobs and living wages.