- Here comes El Nino; good news for US weather woes Updated: Mar-06-14 3:05 pm
- Public input sought on James River pollution study Updated: Mar-06-14 8:19 am
- Microbes, some from Philly, to battle in space Updated: Mar-05-14 12:47 pm
- How deep can a fish go? Scientists may have answer Updated: Mar-05-14 12:49 am
- Study looks at how wolverines react to recreation Updated: Mar-03-14 11:01 am
- Study finds blood lead levels decreasing in Butte Updated: Mar-02-14 1:44 pm
- As NC debates, other states empty coal ash dumps Updated: Feb-28-14 10:52 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
- New Mexico provides funding for Animas River study Updated: Feb-18-14 8:58 am
- John Kerry mocks those who deny climate change Updated: Feb-16-14 12:34 pm
- UNL Ag Research to host 'Big Idea' seminars Updated: Feb-16-14 5:04 am
- Storm with 106-mph gusts hits flooded Britain Updated: Feb-12-14 4:05 pm
- Vt. colleges part of new lake research program Updated: Feb-09-14 8:20 am
- Climate expert: New England ski resorts vulnerable Updated: Feb-06-14 7:38 pm
- Iconic Joshua trees in race against extinction Updated: Feb-06-14 5:32 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.
LYNCHBURG, Virginia - Public input is being sought on a pollution study of the James River and its tributaries.
PHILADELPHIA - Forget about the Olympics in Sochi and the puffy peaks of the Caucasus Mountains.
WELLINGTON, New Zealand - They may look like guts stuffed in cellophane, but five fish hauled up from near-record depths off the coast of New Zealand are providing scientists with new insights into how deep fish can survive.
JACKSON, Wyoming - Researchers are studying the effects of winter recreation on wolverines in northwest Wyoming.
BUTTE, Montana - Work to clean up toxic material left over from more than a century of mining operations in the Butte area is succeeding, based on the findings of a health study, federal officials say.
MONCKS CORNER, South Carolina - Inside pits containing 1.7 million tons of coal ash at the Jefferies Generating Station, the hydraulic arm of a big orange excavator scooped up the toxic gray sludge and dropped it into the back of a dump truck.
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.
FARMINGTON, New Mexico - New Mexico is moving to set the stage for work to clean up the portion of the Animas River in northwestern New Mexico's San Juan County.
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.
LINCOLN, Nebraska - A series of seminars by the University of Nebraska-Lincoln is looking for the next "big idea."
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.
MONTPELIER, Vermont - The National Science Foundation will be funding a new student research project on Lake Champlain.
SOUTH ROYALTON, Vermont - 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 is expected to see warmer winters, a National Center for Atmospheric Research scientist said Thursday.
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.