Latest Scientific opinion on climate change Stories
HARRISBURG, Pa., July 8 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- A shift in the ability of crops to thrive, increased building cooling costs and lower heating costs are among the possible impacts of climate change identified in the Pennsylvania Climate Impact Assessment, a report released today by the Department of Environmental Protection.
Suffering among the world's poorest people due to climate change is intensifying the need to find ways of adapting to warmer temperatures and potentially more droughts, floods and sea level rise, a University of Arizona professor wrote in a new report by the organization Oxfam International.
The US is already experiencing extreme weather, drought and heavy rainfall as a result of human-induced climate change, and the changes are likely to continue into the future.
Global warming is already occurring in the United States and the choices Americans make today will determine the severity of its impact in the future, according to a new report released today.
Two researchers at the U.S. Department of Energyâ€™s Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab), Evan Mills and Michael Wehner, contributed to the analysis of the effects of climate change on all regions of the United States.
Extreme weather, drought, heavy rainfall and increasing temperatures are a fact of life in many parts of the U.S. as a result of human-induced climate change, researchers report today in a new assessment.
According to science academies from across the globe, rich and developing nations need to lead the transition to a low-carbon economy to help fight the effects of climate change.
In a new report from the National Science Foundation, researchers outline signs of global warming discovered â€œfrom the icy expanses of the polar regions of Earth to its equatorial ecosystems.â€
According to a study released on Wednesday, humanity must burn less than a quarter of its proven fossil fuels by 2050 to be able to stop global warming.
More Images (1 images) »