One of the most common arguments climate alarmists make is that the rate of sea-level rise is “accelerating” or rising faster every year. Sea-level data reported from satellites indicate seas are rising approximately 3.3 mm/year (See Figure 1). By contrast,…
A 30-year reconstruction of the Atlantic meridional overturning circulation shows no decline. It’s the very same scenario posed in the disaster movie “The Day After Tomorrow,” where a slowdown in the Gulf Stream turned North America into a frozen wasteland….
By Dr. Mike Walden The Biden Administration has identified addressing climate change – specifically, global warming – as one of its top priorities. Indeed, they are incorporating climate change into both their foreign and economic policies. Accepting global warming and…
For the first time, astronomers have detected the vaporized remains of the crusts of long-dead Earth-like and Mars-like planets in the atmospheres of white dwarf stars.
Clean vehicles will soon get priority curb access in a congested beach city next to Los Angeles, marking a first-in-the-nation effort to disfavor conventional trucks and cars.
Partisan clashes marked a House Financial Services subcommittee hearing yesterday on legislation that would require companies to disclose the threats that social and environmental risks pose to their bottom lines.
Climate change is driving up the costs of disasters across the nation. But federal money for fortifying homes is going unspent because of daunting complexities within the program.
An enormous ocean current that flows between continents in a worldwide circuit that can take centuries to complete is slowing down, scientists say. And climate change may be partly to blame.
(University of Rhode Island) Research conducted by scientists at the University of Rhode Island published today in Nature Communications found that microbes living in ancient sediment below the seafloor are sustained primarily by chemicals created by the natural irradiation of water molecules. Results of this research may have implications for life on Mars.