From climate change to Obamacare, the start of the Trump administration raises many questions for the future of policy in the United States.
As resources like fish move poleward, wealth moves, too.
Researchers at five universities, including Rutgers, compared storm models from prehistoric to modern eras and found a dramatic increase in major storm occurrence.
The "elevation-dependent warming" phenomenon has implications for tourism, in terms of shorter ski and whitewater rafting seasons, as well as forestry based on a new Rutgers study.
Rutgers scientists are hailing the pope’s message as a pivotal moment that could lead to greater action.
Data reveals wavy jet stream patterns, linked to extreme weather events, are becoming more frequent.
Speakers include scientists from Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, the Environmental Defense Fund, Carnegie Mellon and Stanford.
Accurate forecasts of a changing climate may not be enough to predict future risk from disease transmission.
Three influential Rutgers climate scientists joined President Robert Barchi at the first of three University Alumni Association events.
A Rutgers study finds more evidence of a link between the wavy jet stream and extreme weather.
President Obama knows a lot of good scientists who tell him that human activity is changing the climate. Rutgers' Ben Horton is one of them.
What happens in the deep oceans is as important to climate change as what happens in the atmosphere.
An international team comprising German, Israeli and American ecologists completed the research.
Robert Kopp co-leads a team of researchers whose report assesses the risks and opportunities for the United States associated with climate change.
The study will help scientists and policymakers cope with today’s rising ocean levels that threaten the shore.
Climate scientist Jennifer Francis thinks the polar vortex is the key to the frigid winter in the east.
Scientists project the Jersey Shore's sea level will rise 11 to 15 inches higher than the global average over the next century.
Benjamin Horton and his colleagues found the rate of sea level rise is greater now than at any time in the past 2,500 years.
A new study led by Rutgers’ Yair Rosenthal shows that the ocean is now absorbing heat 15 times faster than it has over the previous 10,000 years.