Geomagnetic storms could significantly disrupt electrified train operations in the United Kingdom once every few decades, according to a new study.
New research shows back-to-back hurricanes could strike the United States every few years by 2100.
A five-year time series from radar satellite imagery tracks surface slip on major faults in the San Francisco Bay Area, capturing subtle velocity variations and controlling factors.
A new special collection invites papers focusing on the processing, modeling, and analysis of all types of big datasets in the Earth and space sciences, including the influence of solar forcing on Earth’s climate.
Breaches in glacial lake dams threaten millions around the world, and scientists are investigating how climate change might affect that risk.
This research team used a laser sensor originally designed for autonomous vehicles to track debris flow surges.
Seismic tools reveal where hydrothermal fluids lie beneath the Uturuncu volcano in Bolivia and hint at their composition.
A new model combining future permafrost degradation and related avalanches demonstrates that artificial lake-lowering could significantly reduce the risk of glacial lake outburst floods.
Researchers estimate the mass of volcanic products that erupted above sea level from 1980 to 2019 by volcanoes worldwide and the average eruptive rates of each magmatic province.
Spatiotemporal magnetic monitoring along with InSAR models is a powerful tool to image magmatic, hydrothermal, and mechanical changes within the volcanic edifice of the Piton de la Fournaise.