- Here comes El Nino; good news for US weather woes Updated: Mar-06-14 3:05 pm
- Fed survey: Winter storms holding back economy Updated: Mar-05-14 4:08 pm
- Agency-by-agency summary of Obama budget Updated: Mar-04-14 11:47 am
- Age-old indicators under stress in high Bolivia Updated: Mar-03-14 3:43 am
- Science academies explain global warming reality Updated: Feb-26-14 7:06 pm
- Georgia editorial roundup Updated: Feb-25-14 11:44 am
- URI scientists launch website on climate change Updated: Feb-24-14 6:55 am
- Replica of giant snake slithers into Lincoln Updated: Feb-22-14 11:52 am
- After Sochi, what's next for Winter Olympics? Updated: Feb-20-14 4:43 am
- UMaine examining climate change impact on maples Updated: Feb-17-14 8:16 am
- John Kerry mocks those who deny climate change Updated: Feb-16-14 12:34 pm
- Kan. House panel takes up climate change measure Updated: Feb-13-14 3:29 pm
- Storm with 106-mph gusts hits flooded Britain Updated: Feb-12-14 4:05 pm
- Stroke risk tied to cold, humidity, weather swings Updated: Feb-12-14 11:55 am
- Iconic Joshua trees in race against extinction Updated: Feb-06-14 5:32 pm
- Climate expert: New England ski resorts vulnerable Updated: Feb-06-14 3:15 pm
WASHINGTON - Relief may be on the way for a weather-weary United States with the predicted warming of the central Pacific Ocean brewing this year that will likely change weather worldwide. But it won't be for the better everywhere.
WASHINGTON - A Federal Reserve survey shows severe weather held back economic growth in much of the nation from January through early February. Even so, conditions strengthened in most U.S. regions, thanks to slight gains in areas such as employment and commercial real estate.
Agency: Health and Human Services
CUTUSUMA, Bolivia - For centuries, farmers in the fragile ecosystems of the high Andes have looked to the behavior of plants and animals to figure out what crops to grow and when.
WASHINGTON - Man-made global warming is worsening and will disrupt both the natural world and human society, warns a joint report of two of the world's leading scientific organizations.
Recent editorials from Georgia newspapers:
SOUTH KINGSTOWN, Rhode Island - A group of scientists from the University of Rhode Island is launching a website to provide information about climate change and its impact.
LINCOLN, Nebraska - Titanoboa, the world's biggest snake, lived near the equator about 60 million years ago.
SOCHI, Russia - The sheer cost, size and scale of the Sochi Olympics has outstripped anything done before. The question for future Winter Games is clear: Can anyone - should anyone - try to top that?
ORONO, Maine - A University of Maine researcher plans to examine the impact of climate change on maple trees.
JAKARTA, Indonesia - U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry on Sunday called climate change perhaps the world's "most fearsome" destructive weapon and mocked those who deny its existence or question its causes, comparing them to people who insist the Earth is flat.
TOPEKA, Kansas - A Kansas House committee began weighing a resolution on Thursday that urges Congress to resist following President Barack Obama's plan for addressing man-made climate change during a hearing that highlighted the rival views on the role of humans in global warming.
LONDON - Britain's weather service says it sees the tentacles of climate change in a spate of storms and floods battering the country, but has stopped short of saying that global warming directly caused the extreme conditions.
There may be a link between weather and the risk of suffering a stroke, say researchers who analyzed climate trends and hospital records on millions of Americans.
LAS VEGAS - A century from now, the Mojave Desert's iconic plant could be pushing its way into new territory or teetering on the brink of extinction.
SOUTH ROYALTON, Vermont - A climate scientist says ski resorts in the New England states of Connecticut, Massachusetts and Rhode island are not well poised to survive at the end of the century as the region sees warmer winters.