For nearly 30 years, America’s four biggest rail companies—which move the majority of the country’s coal—have spent millions to deny climate science and block climate policy.
It’s a machine for misunderstanding other people’s ideas and identities. How do you even organize that?
2019 was the hottest year on record, with one exception.
Coal fell 18 percent last year, the largest drop ever recorded. But carbon emissions across the rest of the economy barely budged.
Even as the country fights bushfires, it can’t stop dumping planet-warming pollution into the atmosphere.
We started the 2010s obsessed with our electronic hygiene—and ended them a nation of digital hoarders. Eleven ideas about the decade that killed iTunes.
A new project reveals not just where birds live now—but where they’ll live decades from now.
There is substantial but inconsistent evidence that as carbon-dioxide levels rise, they could affect human cognition.
As UN climate negotiations faltered, bankers on Wall Street brought good news for the climate. What’s even happening?
States still aiming to meet U.S. climate commitments will reduce emissions 20 to 27 percent below their all-time high by 2025, a new report card shows.
For the third year in a row, carbon emissions from fossil fuels have hit a record high.
In an interview, the former secretary of state talks about the climate news that makes him want to curse, and his new alliance with Arnold Schwarzenegger and Leonardo DiCaprio.
Can it haul stuff? Hell yeah it can. It also looks like a Pokémon.
Since it debuted a year ago, the idea has lost, and won, and could lose again.
A bill in Congress could slash American greenhouse-gas emissions. It’s even bipartisan—if you squint.
The president is withdrawing the U.S. from the Paris Agreement on climate change because he just can’t quit carbon.
California doesn’t know how to run a power grid in the climate century. But no one else does, either.
One of the planet’s most dramatic extinctions was caused in part by ocean acidification, which has become a problem in our own era.
PG&E’s blackouts in California are a bleak preview of the disruptions that will become routine in a warmer world.
Most registered voters are in favor of spending trillions on weatherized buildings and renewable-energy infrastructure.
Sea-level rise will become unmanageable, and life will flee the world’s tropical oceans, if carbon pollution keeps rising, a new report from the UN climate panel says.