A 36-million-year cycle of marine biodiversity booms and busts matches the movements of plate tectonics, linking what happens deep below the ocean to what’s happening in it.
A fresh analysis of a historic ice core has revealed evidence of a much smaller ice cap.
A new study reviews 650 empirical studies on coastal adaptation, revealing knowledge gaps on its implementation, policy, governance, and economic contexts, especially in the Global South.
By bringing together multiple data sources a new statistical method aims to improve the accuracy with which we might predict future ice melt in Greenland.
Organic carbon sampled in the lake contained radiocarbon, indicating connection to the ocean in the mid-Holocene, when the grounding line was up to 260 kilometers inland of its current position.
As Earth’s climate warms, glaciers and ice sheets are retreating, cracking, and adding to sea level rise at record speeds.
As estuarine barriers are built in response to sea level rise, flooding, and salinization, more research is needed to better understand their implications for human activities and ecosystems.
New research shows back-to-back hurricanes could strike the United States every few years by 2100.
An instrument-laden submersible reveals where—and how rapidly—the Antarctic glacier is melting.
A new study shows that it is possible to produce regional assessments of how hurricane flood hazards change due to both evolving storm tides and precipitation rates in a warming climate.