The "equatorial cold tongue" extends from Peru far into the western Pacific, across around a quarter of the Earth's circumference.
Researchers ran hundreds of simulations for different climate scenarios to see how the ice will respond in the coming centuries.
Nature doesn't do subpoenas: it does tornadoes, floods, wildfires and droughts. No leader can stonewall it.
Scientists propose radical geoengineering plan to slow down the collapse of ice sheets.
"We don't test the hull of a ship by ramming progressively larger icebergs until we find one that will break it."
More than 600 million people live in low-elevation coastal areas, less than 30 feet above sea level.
Knowing how much ice Antarctica is losing is critical to understanding how climate change will affect humanity both now and in the future.
Southern California's marsh habitat will be devastated even under a low sea level rise scenario.
Beneath the cavernous ice holds critical data.
This heat source is found all over the planet and is extremely difficult to measure.
Understanding ice shelves is key to projecting sea level rise.
Sea levels rose six times faster than the global average between 2011 and 2015 in the "hot spot."
The worst scenario would flood lands that are home to 236 million people.
Even sites that won't be submerged could be damaged from rapid development.
The sea will remove today's islands, just as it has washed away countless others before.
Scientists recently discovered almost 100 'new' volcanoes under the ice.
The soon-to-be iceberg is moving faster than ever. It's a matter of "hours, days or weeks."
The acceleration is driven by expansion of water and melting ice sheets.
Louisiana is rapidly losing land to rising sea levels, forcing many families to move or rebuild.
Global sea levels rose an astounding 5.5 inches in 1900s and are to blame for thousands of U.S. floods.
Researchers have determined that the climate change-related rise in sea levels will likely last 10,000 years, or twice as much as the history of human civilization
South Florida Mayors ask Marco Rubio for help on climate change
The tiny island nation has a lot at stake.
Scientists who study sea level rise have a brand new mystery on their hands.
Going down with it is a fishing and crabbing culture that's 400 years old.
We can save the planet if world powers commit to peaking global emissions around mid-century and reducing them steadily thereafter.