Climate Survival Solutions, Inc., has successfully deployed a prototype small scale hydroelectric power system which can provide backup power for rural communities in the Philippines.
Even though the first tropical storm to cross into Southern California in 84 years caused widespread damage, most climatologists say it “dodged a bullet”. Next time, which might be a lot sooner, it might not be so lucky.
Research teams from Iowa State University and Wichita State University in Kansas are teaming up to develop a system that captures waste nitrogen and carbon dioxide to produce a green fertilizer that reduces emissions of nitrous oxide, a greenhouse gas 300 times more potent than carbon dioxide.
July 2023 was the hottest month on record, with cities like Phoenix experiencing record-breaking heat waves for weeks on end. A new study finds that ongoing extreme heat can worsen cognitive decline among vulnerable groups—particularly Black older adults and those living in poor neighborhoods.
As expected, NASA satellite data shows the Antarctica sea ice coverage for the month of July was the smallest measured since continuous satellite monitoring began 45 years ago.
A state judge awarded a major victory yesterday to a youth plaintiff group which sued Montana on charges it had violated their rights, by denying climate crisis considerations in state decision-making.
Temperatures in South America, especially in Chile and Argentina, are reaching alarmingly high levels never before experienced in the southern winter.
In the face of a “historically unprecedented” lack of rainfall in Panama, the governing agency that operates the Panama Canal has just issued the toughest restrictions yet on maximum vessel depths and the overall number of ships allowed to pass through the canal daily.
Climate-related disasters such as extreme heat and wildfires are now projected to turn these important carbon-absorbing sinks into net carbon emitters by 2070.
July was the hottest month in known human history for the northern half of the planet.
A new study revealed the principal ocean current in the Atlantic Ocean which includes the Gulf Stream could collapse as early as two years from now. When it happens, it would destroy marine ecosystems and cause mass weather disruptions.
Scientists hoping to reduce the environmental impact of the construction industry have developed a way to grow building materials using knitted molds and the root network of fungi.
While the State of Florida itself may be hot, it is the temperatures in the waters surrounding it which are worrying hurricane forecasters this year.
A new research report suggests climate models have badly underestimated the potential impact of multiple mass crop failures on the planet and as driven from the highest levels in the atmosphere, as global heating accelerates.
El Niño conditions have developed in the tropical Pacific for the first time in seven years, setting the stage for a likely surge in global temperatures and disruptive weather and climate patterns.
Using satellite data from more than 7,000 global reservoirs, Texas A&M researchers found that while total storage capacity has increased, the filling rate is lower than expected.
A new company backed by one of the largest solar module manufacturers in India will soon be setting up the first of several U.S.-based solar panel manufacturing plants.
According to a new report from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, average ocean temperatures once again hit a new high. With El Niño imminent, this is a bad sign for what the climate crisis has in store for the planet for 2023 and 2024.
Deadly coral disease is spreading as global temperatures warm, and it’s likely to become endemic to reefs the world over by the next century, according to new research.
Despite humanity's best, but still feeble, efforts, CO2 levels continue to climb rapidly.