NY Times story here.
Around the world, over 1000 people were arrested. Washington Post story.
The TV show Sixty Minutes ran a segment this weekend on a lawsuit making its way through the courts in the Pacific Northwest. Titled "Juliana vs. United States," the suit seeks to have the government stop supporting fossil fuel use. The lawsuit was filed in 2015 by Oregon lawyer Julia Olson on behalf of 21 children —the "climate kids" — that she recruited from environmental groups around the country. The plaintiffs submitted evidence indicating that as early as 1965 the government had information on the cumulative dangers of fossil fuel usage, and ignored it.
Here's some background on the program.
Mostly, it will feel a lot warmer.
Here's the map, courtesy of the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science.
From a new report in Science magazine, via The New York Times.
NY Times article summarizing just-published research study.
As experts gather at the U.N. climate talks in Poland, they are considering measures that had been previously dismissed. Carbon capture and storage is one of them.
NOAA, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration agency, just issued its 2018 Arctic Report Card, showing persistent warming in the region.
"It's one enormous natural selection event." NY Times.
NYT article about how global warming caused the wipeout of most life on Earth, 252 million years ago
Scientists from around the world are meeting to try to work out details for the fossil fuel emissions goals agreed to in 2015 Paris climate agreement.
The New York Times has an interactive video story about climate change's palpable effects on Yellowstone National Park.
A sobering National Geographic story about the effects of climate change in Antarctica.
The warming is yanking apart the gears of a complex ecological machine, changing what animals eat, where they rest, how they raise their young, even how they interact. At the same time, the shrimplike krill upon which almost all animals here depend for food are being swept up by trawlers from distant nations....So much here is changing so fast that scientists can’t predict where it’s all headed."