Sinkholes are a significant hazard, but where are they most likely to happen? A new study identifies hot spots in the contiguous United States.
From sediment cores to speleothems, environmental archives are helping us to understand the history of wildfires.
Forestation projects in southern China over the past few decades have sequestered large amounts of carbon in tree biomass, but the region is approaching saturation of forest carbon storage capacity.
More than 21,000 pits, depressions, and closed valleys on Titan may provide access to underground voids or caves.
Microbes from wells as deep as 90 meters created organic carbon at a rate that overlaps with some nutrient-poor spots in the ocean.
The hydraulic connection between a sinkhole and a natural spring—the longest and largest yet documented—could help reduce the guesswork in mapping karst aquifers.
GPS data show compression and extension strains in the region resulting from changes in aquifer water levels.
Karst, Groundwater Contamination, and Public Health: Moving Beyond Case Studies; San Juan, Puerto Rico, 27 January to 1 February 2016