noaa

Top Tweets
environmental justice
Amid LNG’s Gulf Coast expansion, community hopes to stand in its way
extreme heat disaster designation
eu nature restoration law
Newsletter
New challenges arise as NOAA considers the regulation of solar geoengineering

New challenges arise as NOAA considers the regulation of solar geoengineering

In the face of mounting climate change impacts, calls grow for stronger oversight of efforts to modify the Earth's climate through solar geoengineering.

Robin Bravender reports for E&E News.

Keep reading...Show less
arctic icebergs
Photo by Annie Spratt on Unsplash

NOAA’s Arctic report card for 2023

Observations from researchers and residents, published annually in a report by NOAA, reveal a region grappling with rapid change.
Newsletter
florida ailing coral climate water

For Florida’s ailing corals, no relief from the heat

No immediate end is in sight to the unprecedented marine heat wave stressing the state’s coral reefs, raising fears the heart-rending losses seen here may portend a global bleaching event that could affect reefs from Florida to Colombia, scientists of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration have said.

mark gongloff climate pittsburgh
Photo by Jaime Casap on Unsplash

Mark Gongloff: How climate change threatens us, even here in Pittsburgh

We can’t let the size of the challenge keep overwhelming our capacity to solve it.

Top Story
NOAA plans $2.6 billion to help prepare for and respond to disasters
Photo by Gene Gallin on Unsplash

NOAA plans $2.6 billion to help prepare for and respond to disasters

Coastal communities, Tribal nations, and weather forecast accuracy are among the planned beneficiaries of $2.6 billion the Department of Commerce plans to use to help communities be more resilient to climate change, weather hazards and sea level rise.

carbon dioxide emissions climate

Carbon dioxide is growing at near-record rate, NOAA reports

Despite rising awareness about global climate change and its devastating impacts, carbon dioxide levels keep treading in the wrong direction.

insurance climate information disaster
Photo by cody reed on Unsplash

Insurance firms need more climate change information. Scientists say they can help

Floods, wildfires, heat waves and hurricanes cause billions of dollars of property damage each year. Can federal climate scientists help the insurance industry keep up?
ORIGINAL REPORTING
MOST POPULAR
CLIMATE