Here & Now's continued coverage of climate change and environmental news.
China is both the world's biggest domestic coal producer and the largest funder of coal plants around the world.
"Direct air capture" is a technically challenging and controversial strategy for softening the blow of global warming that backers say will be a necessity to meet global emissions targets in...
Right now in Texas, more than 6 million people are under flash flood alerts.
Climate change in Nigeria has led to seasons of drought and excess flood, impacting agriculture and causing loss of farmland.
The impacts of climate change are clearly visible to scientists this week in the U.S. after Ida killed at least 61 people in eight states.
Four scientists at the Environmental Protection Agency have come forward and shared that the agency has been siding with chemical companies and approving chemicals with potentially dangerous health effects
The Dixie Fire is the largest fire burning in California at more than 770,000 acres.
Greenland is roughly three times the size of Texas and contains enough water in ice to raise sea levels by about 24 feet.
It is one of more than 90 wildfires burning in the country right now, during an especially hot, dry summer out West.
Sophia Kianni — the youngest member on the U.N. Youth Advisory Group on Climate Change — shares her perspective on the crisis.
The Pacific Northwest is facing another heatwave through the weekend with temperatures in the triple digits.
Here & Now wants to know — how does climate change affect you and your community?
As the climate warms, summer getaways may not be what they once were.
Former legislator Kaniela Ing tweeted "Stop coming to Hawaii. They are treating us like second-class citizens, literally cutting off our water to feed over-tourism."
Carbon border taxes charge fees on imports from countries not making efforts to cut greenhouse gas emissions.
"It's worse, much worse, than you think," author David Wallace-Wells writes in his book "The Uninhabitable Earth: Life After Warming."
The report spells out that the world is warming at an accelerated pace and human behavior is the driving factor.
Recent intense flooding in Germany, the U.K. and China has underscored the need for engineering and urban design solutions for natural disasters turbo-charged by climate change.
Jane Gilbert, Miami-Dade's chief heat officer, talks about coordinating and accelerating efforts to protect vulnerable communities from extreme heat.
Devastating floods last week killed at least 165 people in Germany. Many Germans are now asking why the country was caught so off guard.