Cyclones, droughts, and other severe climate events produce a variety of ecological responses, some of them irreversible.
While reforestation may help address the climate crisis, implementation requires long-term flexibility, careful listening, and an ability to compromise.
Analyses including both static and dynamic costs can help us make better decisions while developing technologies to address climate change.
How can scientists better explain the potential hazards of sea-level rise to historic coastal communities?
Twenty years ago, scholar W. D. Williams predicted the loss of salt lakes around the world.
The new, hotter normal requires urban planners and city governments to consider heat hazards when creating climate action plans.
As problems caused by climate change become more acute, so too does the eco-anxiety of the world's youth.
In the years following World War II, American and European food scientists hoped to feed the world with common pond scum supplemented with plastics.
Surrounded by rising seas, island nations face particular challenges in terms of growth. How can they best assess the sustainability of future development?
Even when people think wasting food is bad, they tend to toss out as much (or more) food than they eat. Can that behavior be changed?