A new study sheds light on a possible explanation of the so-called “global warming hiatus” trend – the temporary slowdown of global mean surface temperatures that happened between 1998 and 2013.
A new study reveals that human-induced climate change, which results in temperature changes worldwide, have drastically affected the genes and ecosystems of lifeforms on Earth.
The statistics only keeps getting bleaker. Last November 8, 2016, the United Nations World Meteorological Organization or WMO published a report showcasing how the planet's global warming situation has only gotten worse in the last few years.
A new research sheds light on how much damage one individual’s carbon dioxide emission could cause to the Arctic summer sea ice.
Warming water temperatures and increased carbon dioxide are causing a population growth among a species of shrimp-like crustaceans.
A recent study suggests that climate change may cut coffee production by up to 50 percent in a few decades, which could lead to supply shortages and increased prices.
A group of environmentalists has come up with a solution to save the Caribbean corals: 3D printing.
Climate change may be intensifying storms in the Asia Pacific and forest fires in Australia, but it might also be improving summer weather in Denmark,
Super Typhoon Nepartak is no anomaly. Rising oceanic temperatures are intensifying major currents, which will result in hotter and stormier weather over the next one hundred years.
A species of vesper bat has largely expanded its range across Europe since the 1980s. Researchers say climate change is likely the cause.
A recent study suggests the plight of the commen gray treefrog may help scientists measure the impact of climate change and better assess the health of a given ecosystem.
American pikas prefer to live in cold, mountainous habitats. As climate change brings warmer temperatures, researchers believe the key to their survival will be remaining in close-knit patches.
Following especially warm summers and increased icemelt, Greenland's ice sheet appears to waterlogged and unable to to buffer its contribution to rising sea levels.
Male wild guinea pigs pass down their ability to adjust to environmental changes to their sons. Researchers suggest future generations could benefit from this "epigenetic information" as climate change causes global temperatures to rise.
Gender of many reptiles, including crocodilians and turtles, is largely determined by the temperature in which eggs incubate. When taking a closer look at the molecular mechanisms behind this phenomena known as temperature-dependent sex determination, researchers discovered a thermosentive protein inside the egg plays a key role.