Ever wondered how the debate over climate change became just that -- a debate? It turns out there's a long history of certain groups and individuals bent on misdirecting the facts to fit a narrative.
As President Trump backs out of the Paris climate deal, the war against renewable energy is taking unparralelled turns for the worst.
What do we do about climate change? The answer is subject to intensely polarized debate. What information is trustworthy? Here's how we know that humans are responsible for rising CO2.
What do we do about climate change? The answer is subject to intensely polarized debate. What information is trustworthy? Here's how we know that global warming is changing our world.
In May 2013 the iconic Mauna Loa Observatory measured a daily carbon dioxide value above 400 parts per million, a 40% human-driven increase. But we aren't the first to transform Earth's atmosphere.
Climate change exists, there is lots of evidence, it's happened many times, and there is not a lot we can do about it.
Dramatically increasing solar activity exacerbated the effects of climate change already in operation during the early 2010s. Weather patterns in the USA shifted to increase numbers of forest fires, communications blackouts, and power grid collapses. Shoreline erosion affected humans and animals...
As the climate changes, our groundwater supplies are suffering significant losses. Increases in droughts, land subsidence, and sea level rise all pose a major threat to this precious resource. Here are some trends and facts regarding our ground water supplies and how it relates to climate change.
Is there a human solution to this phenomenon?
Climate change affects every aspect of society, from the health of the global economy to the health of our children.