A warming climate may just change northern forests. Scientists have found that in the coming decades, we'll probably see a very different set of trees due to climbing temperatures.
Scientists have found that there's another factor to worry about when it comes to meltwater; melting glaciers could be a huge contributor to the release of carbon.
It turns out that the year 2014 was Earth's warmest year on record since 1880.
Loggers may be facing more challenges due to climate change. Muddy forests and shorter winters could spell disaster for loggers as stable, frozen ground melts.
It turns out that human-made carbon dioxide in the atmosphere may just release the world's massive store of carbon.
It turns out that the Arctic is getting a bit warmer. A new NOAA-led study reveals that temperatures are rising at more than twice the rate of global air temperatures.
When it comes to understanding the relationship between global warming and extreme weather, it's important to ask exactly the right questions.
It turns out that it takes just a decade for a single emission of carbon dioxide (CO2) to have its maximum warming effect on the Earth. The findings have major implications for future warming as human-created CO2 emissions continue to be released.
How is global warming linked to carbon emissions? For the first time, scientists have uncovered how global warming is related to the amount of carbon emitted.
It looks like things are heating up. The U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) announced that the global average temperature over land and ocean surfaces for January to October 2014 was the highest on record.
Although we haven't seen an ice free period in the Arctic for 2.6 million years, we may actually see it in our lifetimes if warming continues.
When it comes to climate change and global warming, extreme weather can play a major role in proving its existence-or can it? Scientists have found that climate change skeptics are unmoved by droughts, floods, heat waves and other weather events.