Global warming is hard to understand. This statistic isn’t.
The difference between 1.5 and 2 degrees of global warming might be dramatic.
… though there’s no evidence that protesters made the request.
It’s rare to see something end well on the internet. Most ongoing projects—whether blogs, podcasts, or novelty Tumblrs—don’t really ever…
Twitter is shutting down the social network, which was one of the web’s most vibrant communities.
… at least on the diplomatic and renewable-energy fronts
It had a good run.
… and Spotify, and Github, and The New York Times
The Faroe Islands are a small archipelago about halfway between Norway and Iceland. They’re half the size of…
The easiest way to take down the web is to attack people’s access to it.
He won’t be the last.
After happening only once in the 100-year record, catastrophic glacial collapse occurred twice in Tibet this summer.
Unless carbon emissions plummet soon, the risk of a region-altering disaster in Arizona and New Mexico will exceed 99 percent.
Climate skeptics aren’t generally more science illiterate than everyone else, according to a new poll.
They’re not transparent. They’re not independent. They’re not even turned on when they should be.
It looked likelier than ever at this week’s “Super Bowl of climate law.”
A new study proposes why fracking triggers some faults but leaves others dormant—and it suggests a possible method of earthquake prediction.
The platform massively overstated how many minutes users watched each video.
An early pioneer of open government faces a crisis of self-confidence.
Every exhibit since 1929 can now be seen for free—and the effect is unsettling.