As a fourth-year medical student, I can’t help but worry about my ability to care for my patients in an age of climate change.
Two recently released studies paint a new, somewhat hopeful picture of Americans' thoughts on climate change, and the change of heart is long overdue.
Tropical cyclones are slowing, and hurricanes have lost their "hurry." Paradoxically, this is bad news, because they have more time to create damage.
Delayed medical care and poor infrastructure in Puerto Rico led to the deaths of thousands more than was officially reported, the study finds.
Forecasters aid and abet Donald Trump's misinformation by consistently ignoring the role of global warming in a recent string of national disasters.
The storm comes ashore at the mouth of the Mississippi River, pelting the central Gulf Coast region with strong winds and heavy rain.
As rescue crews fan out across the island, tens of thousands of Puerto Ricans promise to slowly rebuild amid the country's economic crisis.
Officials predict devastation of the infrastructure as Puerto Rico suffers one of the strongest storms ever to occur in the U.S. territory.
Several experts on climate talk about the role of government. “Viewed correctly, sensible safeguards are part of freedom, not a retreat from it.”
While parts of the United States and the Caribbean are drowning amid ferocious hurricanes, Portugal struggles to allocate scarce water resources.