Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez of New York and Rep. Ro Khanna of California are leading a grassroots movement to make progress on climate change.
Thousands of people are looking for a new place to live in a situation that is “on the edge of a humanitarian crisis.”
One of the state’s largest utility companies is facing tens of billions of dollars in liabilities, more money than its insurance would cover.
With the deadly fires in California still burning and hundreds of people missing, Trump thought it would be a good idea to blame the fires on his favorite punching-bag state.
Like any politically engaged dystopian novel, my 2016 book, "Splinterlands," was meant to be a warning. I knew things could get that bad. I just didn’t think they would—not so quickly anyway.
Nature and humans share blame for California’s devastating wildfires, despite President Trump claiming otherwise, fire scientists say.
The Middle Eastern nation's climate stresses are worsening, raising the prospect of a hotter, drier future for a country that has already seen widespread devastation.
As wildfires continue to rage on both ends of California, officials found six more dead in Northern California, raising the death toll there to 29.
Science knows that ocean warming is occurring. A big challenge now is to work out how quickly the temperature is rising.