Support Intelligent, In-Depth, Trustworthy Journalism.
A series that explores the urgent and complex threat of climate change, and efforts to adapt, mitigate, and reverse the tide of a warming world.
By Zarar Khan, Associated Press
The federal government on Tuesday announced a second round of water restrictions to states that depend on the Colorado River Basin. The move comes as the American West faces unprecedented challenges to preserve water that continues to recede rapidly. Jennifer…
By Stephanie Sy
Climate change's connections with the extreme heat and weather events in the U.S. and around the globe have been well established. But climate change is also having a measurable impact on a much slower-moving development: the loss of glaciers and…
By Miles O'Brien
In a special 90-minute live event, the PBS NewsHour will explore the connections between climate change, warming oceans, migrating fish populations, the economic stressors facing fishermen and the fishing industry, bad actors on the high seas, and ever-growing seafood demand.
Coral reefs around the world are in growing danger due to rising temperatures connected with climate change. But in Florida and the Caribbean, marine biologists are racing to fight a new deadly threat. Science correspondent Miles O'Brien reports.
By Miles O'Brien, Will Toubman
By Frank Jordans, Associated Press
Officials from the Group of Seven wealthy nations have announced they will aim to largely end greenhouse gas emissions from their power sectors by 2035.
By Peter Prengaman, Associated Press
While climate change was the focus of many discussions, activists say that important things like helping people who are impacted by climate change, largely didn't happen.
By Aniruddha Ghosal, Associated Press
The intense heat wave sweeping through South Asia was made more likely due to climate change and is a sign of things to come.
By Seth Borenstein, Associated Press
Federal meteorologists are forecasting a record-shattering seventh straight unusually busy Atlantic hurricane season.
By Kathleen Ronayne, Associated Press
The Democratic governor has called for a 15 percent voluntary reduction in water use but has so far avoided mandatory, sweeping cuts to water use. He may be changing his approach after water use went up dramatically in March.
Support Provided By:
Subscribe to Here’s the Deal, our politics newsletter for analysis you won’t find anywhere else.
Thank you. Please check your inbox to confirm.
Support for Tipping Point: