New research confirms that ozone loss over the Arctic can lead to widespread warming near the Artic surface during late winter and early spring.
New research shows that the Black Summer bushfires damaged the ozone layer, eliminating a decade’s worth of progress.
Stratospheric fluorine species have accumulated faster in the Northern Hemisphere over the past two decades reflecting interhemispheric differences in the Brewer-Dobson transport circulation.
Spaceborne lidar shows that more ice than expected is leaving the tropical tropopause layer in the atmosphere.
Major disruptions to the stratospheric circulation have far-reaching effects, including increased likelihood of snowstorms, growth of the ozone hole, and interference in global telecommunications.
An exceptionally strong stratospheric polar vortex coincided with a record-breaking Arctic Oscillation pattern and ozone destruction during the 2019–2020 winter season.
Rapid temperature spikes in the stratosphere above Antarctica can influence weather and spark cyclones in the Northern Hemisphere’s tropics.
Getting the polar stratosphere right is critical in the simulation of North Atlantic climate change, which is shaped by the interaction of Arctic Amplification and tropical upper tropospheric warming.
A new study indicates that better atmospheric monitoring networks are needed to enforce the Montreal Protocol.
The first study to examine the ability of a suite of general circulation models to predict sudden warmings in Earth’s stratosphere highlights the potential for improving Northern Hemisphere forecasts.