Take a glimpse at what scientists are finding in laboratory studies about how ocean acidification could affect marine life.
The Seattle Times
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.
A Washington state family opens an oyster hatchery in Hawaii to escape lethal waters.
Ocean acidification, the lesser-known twin of climate change, threatens to scramble marine life on a scale almost too big to fathom.
In the developing world, cancer kills more people than AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria combined. A Seattle clinic and its partner in Uganda are collaborating to improve care in the African country.
So there I was, lying on my back in a bikini on a deserted white-sand beach in Yemen, squinting into the shimmering turquoise sea to the west, wondering if I could make out Somalia from here.
I couldn't. Propped on my sandy elbows, all I could see were my own toes, a tract of impossibly fine white sand, and miles and miles of the Arabian Sea, which faded ever so slowly through a spectrum of teals before settling into a deep sapphire blue before, I couldn't help thinking, bumping up against Somalia, 160 miles away.
As the first notes of the Quran, sung by a diminutive imam in an embroidered prayer cap, fill the Westin Bellevue's ornate Grand Ballroom, a sea of hands moves to cover heads.
At the hotel, 450 people from Seattle's growing Pakistani community have gathered to help the troubled country they left behind.
It's been a tough year for Pakistan.
Thirteen-year-old Humiera Kausar's oversized sneakers hurry over piles of granite boulders and through scrubby pines bristling with last night's rain. A headscarf and pink shawl are wound tightly around her small frame to protect against the thick mist that has settled over her high mountain village.
Her school uniform, traditional baggy pants and a long tunic, is glowing white and Humiera is careful not to soil the cuffs as she quickly makes her way along a rugged green spine of the Karakoram foothills. She's late for school and still almost four miles away.