Surviving five near-death experiences in the course of 30 millenia, the Great Barrier Reef is more resilient than you think. However, scientists warn that with current stressors, survival is not guaranteed.
Two billion people will be forced to resettle of go deeper inland by 2100 due to the continuous rise in sea levels.
The loss of Antarctic mass, paired by ocean warming, could potentially increase global sea levels by up to 10 feet by 2100.
Mass migration induced by the rising ocean waters could reshape the population distribution in the United States.
Southern California's iconic beaches are in danger of complete erosion in the coming 100 years.
NOAA, in cooperation with the University of St. Thomas and the Chinese Academy of Scientists, revealed that the latest water temperature showed that ocean warming on Earth has increased by 13 percent.
Warming climate is causing the glaciers and ice caps in Queen Elizabeth Islands, Canada to melt nine times faster annually.
NASA and USGS are using a real-time ice sheet viewing process in order to study the factors that influence the movement of glaciers and ice sheets towards the sea.
A new study reveals that New York City will be submerged in a 9-foot flood, or the same intensity of flooding brought by Superstorm Sandy in 2012, at least three to 17 times more frequently over the next century.
A new study revealed that changes in the sea level rise in the Western Pacific could help predict changes in the global surface tempreature.
A new study revealed that the eruption of Mt. Pinatubo in 1991 has masked the acceleration of sea level rise.
Scientists have discovered that the 1991 Mount Pinatubo eruption, the largest volcanic eruption in the late 20th century, have hid signs of sea level rise and climate change from the world.
The opening ceremony at the 2016 Rio Olympics sparked the discussion on sea level rise and climate change.
The American Meteorological Society has released the annual State of the Climate Report for 2015, which shows that last year marks the hottest year ever recorded with global heat, greenhouse gases and sea levels reaching record numbers.
2015 in northwest Greenland, recent studies show the very first evidence linking the melting in Greenland to the expected effects and the confirmation of the phenomenon called the Arctic amplification