Food scarcity and toxic algae—both driven by climate change—have led to a massive die-off of animals in the Bering Sea.
The Seattle Times
A family with roots in the Seattle region starts over in Mexico.
For two years, the Bering Sea has been largely without winter ice, a development scientists modeling the warming impacts of greenhouse-gas pollution from fossil fuels once forecast would not occur until 2050.
Juan Carlos and his family left El Salvador in October 2018 and arrived in Tijuana, Mexico in January 2019. They faced a difficult choice: should they apply for asylum in the U.S. and risk deportation back to El Salvador? Or should they try to make it in Mexico?
Women in sub-Saharan Africa have a one in 38 chance of dying as a result of complications from pregnancy or childbirth. Low-tech interventions are flipping the script in Kenya.
Seattle-area Fijians cope with the effects of climate change they see happening in their homeland.
Scientists have documented that souring seas caused by CO2 emissions are dissolving pteropods, a key marine food source. The research raises questions about what other sea life might be affected.
Take a glimpse at what scientists are finding in laboratory studies about how ocean acidification could affect marine life.
The Indonesian village of Sampela depends so thoroughly on troubled coral reefs that climate change and shifting sea chemistry could make it challenging to find food.
A remote Indonesian village highlights the threats facing millions of people who depend on marine creatures susceptible to souring seas and ocean warming.
For a glimpse of how nature might — or might not — adapt to ocean acidification, scientists turn to the prickly “hedgehog of the sea.”
Scientists fear ocean acidification will bring the collapse of Alaska’s iconic crab fishery.