In the contiguous United States, 57% of structures are at risk of experiencing at least one natural hazard—and risk is driven by greater development in hazardous areas against a backdrop of climate change.
New low-cost monitoring and mapping techniques can identify multiple pollution sources and reduce related human disease and death.
Using examples from the year 2012, a new study estimates the health costs of deaths and illnesses associated with climate-sensitive events.
An international collaboration is using historical records and modeling to assess tsunami potential in this high-risk region.
5th Workshop on European Storms: Impacts and Predictability; Bern, Switzerland, 31 August to 2 September 2015