Get our free newsletters
Sultan al-Jaber is president of the U.N. Conference of Parties talks, and he’s also chief executive of the United Arab Emirates’ national oil company.
The full melt will take hundreds of years, but its slow addition of nearly 6 feet to sea levels will reshape where and how people live.
White House officials have long considered increased domestic oil production a bridge to help soften the transition to renewable energy sources.
After a summer of record-smashing heat, warming somehow got even worse in September.
July’s global average temperature of 16.95 degrees Celsius was a third of a degree higher than the previous record set in 2019.
Thursday’s announcement by the World Meteorological Organization and the European Union’s Copernicus Climate Change Service says July’s heat is beyond record-smashing.
An ever-warming world strengthened the European heat wave by 4.5 degrees F., the U.S. and Mexico by 3.6 degrees and China by 1.8 degrees.
From early March to this week, the global average ocean sea surface temperature jumped nearly two-tenths of a degree Celsius.
About 26 inches of rain flooded Fort Lauderdale in a six- to eight-hour thunderstorm on Wednesday.
The study also warns the lethal storms will edge eastward to strike more frequently in more populous Southern states, like Alabama, Mississippi and Tennessee.
New research provides an unprecedented look at how warmer oceans, driven by climate change, are tearing apart Thwaites glacier.
More than half of those living in the shadow of the disaster are in just four countries: India, Pakistan, Peru and China,
Greenland is 1.5 degrees Celsius hotter than its 20th-century average and is at its warmest in more than 1,000 years, according to new data.
Eighteen climate extremes caused at least $1 billion in damage each last year.
The world’s glaciers are shrinking and disappearing faster than scientists thought, with two-thirds of them projected to totally melt by the end of the century at current climate change trends.