The "clock" is now at two and a half minutes to midnight, 30 seconds closer than in 2016.
Activists will work locally for green initiatives despite a federal government friendly to Big Oil and coal.
Scholars and activists in Canada are rushing to back up and protect environmental data from NASA, EPA and more, fearful that the president-elect will close off access.
The Oklahoma attorney general will be charged with administering an agency he's sued 13 times.
The president helped transform the west's view of its energy potential in a way that will be hard for the Trump administration to undo.
Trump's transition team doubles down on Taiwan call, terming it a "courtesy."
In the northern hemisphere, winter is sweeping in—let nature take your mind off the rest of 2016.
Environmental groups are bracing to fight back against a transition team led by a climate change denier, and they insist the American public is behind them.
If the federal government ignores climate risks, responsibility must fall to state and local governments.
United Nations climate talks will likely be tabled to allow more time for countries to pass the agreement.
Eighty-nine percent of insurance companies surveyed were judged as being deficient in their approach.
Critics charge that the government is manipulating data on Hurricane Matthew to push a political agenda.
The SEC is investigating whether the oil giant ignores or lies about how market fluctuations affect its profits.
World leaders met last December to set a goal for the rising temperature issue, and in order to meet that goal, the last gasoline car must be sold by roughly 2035, according to the CAT report.
The fight to hold ExxonMobil responsible for its climate change denial keeps stalling.
A storm like the one that hit Louisiana this summer is expected to occur on the Gulf Coast once every 30 years.
Researchers found evidence of the origins of man-made climate change by studying tree rings, corals and ice cores.
When a no-name storm can become a 500-year disaster, we should know that action is needed.
South Florida officials "don't have the luxury" to debate climate change—they're already dealing with its effects.
Scientists have known that carbon dioxide traps heat in the atmosphere since 1895, despite what skeptics like Donald Trump may say.