As global leaders meet to discuss climate change, AGU’s editors in chief make an appeal for urgent action based on years of accumulated climate science research.
A new study shows smoke from fires set by the first inhabitants of Aotearoa from around 1300 left a mark in the ice 6,000 kilometers away, on an island off the Antarctic Peninsula.
Scientists created a global map of vertical land motion to show how the solid ground is moving relative to the planet’s rising seas.
If climate change throws off the seasonal freeze-thaw cycle of Arctic sea ice, it could trigger a reinforcing cycle of sea ice melt in parts of the Canadian Arctic.
Using new methods, researchers can estimate how much methane is released each day from reservoirs—an important step in estimating global methane emissions.
Mexico City is one of the most disaster-prone urban areas in the world. Following an earthquake, marginalized communities living on the city’s periphery are exposed to more dangers than just collapsing buildings.
New satellite observations of polar stratospheric clouds have advanced our understanding of how, when, and where they form, their composition, and their role in ozone depletion.
A new model of chorus wave electron interaction attempts to explain how observations can support two seemingly contradictory mechanisms of frequency chirping.