Whenever I post something here at ImaGeo involving climate change, it's a good bet that I'll get a spectrum of critical responses in the comments section.
NASA's Juno mission to Jupiter has produced some wild imagery of the giant planet, showing massive swirling cyclones with a 3D effect When I first glanced at the image above, I thought I was looking at the surface of the Sun.
No, calamity is not imminent. But new findings offer worrisome insights into the ongoing transformation of the Arctic—and our planet.
When I first saw this beautiful remote sensing image, I couldn't help but feel that I was looking at a painting by an abstract expressionist.
Thanks in large measure to warming temperatures, the average snowpack in U.S. western states has dropped by 15 to 30 percent since 1915.
A nor'easter with winds ranging up to hurricane strength is causing misery along much of the U.S. East Coast today.
As February was drawing to a close, heavy rains and melting snow led to extensive flooding in the central and southern United States that was easily visible to orbiting satellites.
Meanwhile, frigid polar air has spilled south into Eurasia and western North America. Is there a connection to human-caused warming?
The global footprint of fishing is even bigger than expected. But a novel monitoring tool could help put it on a more sustainable path.
In recent days, two powerful storms packing hurricane-force winds have spun up in the North Atlantic.
Meanwhile, ice losses elsewhere allowed a Russian tanker to make the first winter crossing of the Arctic — without an icebreaker The Bering Sea off Alaska's west coast has just experienced a shocking loss of ice over a 10-day period — in winter.
New research suggests that large parts of the world are headed for record-breaking extreme weather events.
The conspiracy-minded will shout "chemtrails." Of course that's nonsense. But just what is creating these clouds?
La Niña is still with us and influencing drought and other weather patterns in the United States and elsewhere.
And what's happening in the New Arctic is not staying there Another month, yet another record low for Arctic sea ice extent in a warming world.
The Sun recently decided to go naked for awhile, as is evident from this image acquired by NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory.
Thanks especially to warm temperatures, plus a lack of precipitation, the snowpack in most of the Western United States is in bad shape right now — nowhere worse than in California's Sierra Nevada range.
Check out this image captured Thursday by NASA's Aqua satellite. See that swirling vortex, complete with a clear eye?
As with our planet as a whole, if you want to know the fate of polar bears in a warming world, you need to follow the energy.
I'm a bit late to this story, but it's significant enough that I didn't want to let it pass by without posting something about it.