Two new studies show how humans made recent hurricanes even wetter but in different ways.
Both nature and humans share blame for California’s devastating wildfires, but forest management did not play a major role, despite President Donald Trump’s claims, fire scientists say.
Government scientists are classifying 18 U.S. volcanoes as a “very high threat” because of what’s been happening inside them and how close they are to people.
Moist air, warm waters in the Gulf of Mexico, and ideal wind patterns turbocharged Hurricane Michael in the hours before it smacked Florida’s Panhandle.
The Atlantic’s warmer waters triggered the unusual number of major hurricanes last year, according to a new study that predicts the region could see a couple of extra whopper storms each year by the end of the century.
Hurricane Florence was the nation’s second rainiest storm in 70 years, a top rainfall meteorologist calculated.
Hurricane Florence and Typhoon Mangkhut roared ashore the same day half a world apart, but the way they spread devastation was as different as water and wind.
Two deadly storms — Florence and Mangkhut — roared ashore on the same day, half a world apart, but the way they spread devastation was as different as water and wind.
A warmer world makes for nastier hurricanes.