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July 2015
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Some astonishing weather photos from the month of July.
<p>A powerful magnitude 7.0 earthquake has struck the Indonesian province of Papua, US geologists said Tuesday, although tsunami monitors said there was no threat of dangerous waves.</p>
A recent report in the journal Science says climate change has caused bumblebee habitat to shrink by as much as 180 miles in the last 40 years — a pace researchers say is quite alarming.
Changing storm dynamics have made flooding a much bigger problem in the US, according to a nationwide study published in Nature Climate Change today. By analyzing historical storm data, researchers have found that the likelihood of a coastal city experiencing severe rainfall and storm surge at the same time is far greater nowadays than it was in the middle of the 20th century.
Get ready for a once-in-a-blue moon event. A real Blue Moon, and as Meteorologist Domenica Davis explains, it wont happen again for quit e a while.
More than a quarter million sockeye salmon returning from the ocean to spawn are either dead or dying in the Columbia River and its tributaries due to warming water temperatures.
<p>While wet weather and flooding has been ongoing in the Southeast over the past couple of days and is expected to continue into early this week, a new threat may be brewing just offshore.</p>
Some dogs demonstrate radical behavior in response to storm or noise phobias. Some researchers believe it is more than just the volume of the thunder that triggers their fear.
Glaciers set the Pacific Northwest apart and are essential for supplying the region’s drinking water, hydropower and for ensuring the survival of the region's iconic salmon.
In the middle of the world’s southern ocean, there’s a mighty force that’s helping keep the sun’s rays at bay.
Evacuation levels in Montana's Glacier National Park are being downgraded as the weather improves and more firefighters arrive to battle the blaze.
California's historic drought appears to be matched by severe dry spells on three other continents.
Expert shares insight and tips to stay safe
Halola remains on track to bring rain to Japan through the beginning of the week. Halola was downgraded to a tropical depression on Saturday evening, local time.
Rivers typically flood in springtime as snowmelt from mountains makes its way downhill and combines with rain. The annual ritual is known as the spring thaw. Now, government agencies are warning that this autumn may behave much like spring. 
Spectacular weather photos from around the world.
<p>As drought continues to plague the Western United States, public health officials are warning residents of the region about an unexpected side effect of the dry weather: a greater likelihood of contracting West Nile virus.</p>
Folks in the Plains and South will want to keep extra water nearby this week as dangerous heat is expected to continue across a large portion of the region.
Torrential rains and floods in Pakistan have left 36 dead and affected more than 250,000 people, disaster management officials said Saturday, with swollen rivers and water channels damaging hundreds of villages.
Over the last few decades, and particularly in recent years, the area of the Arctic Ocean covered by a skin of sea ice has steadily shrunk. But it’s not just this extent that matters — the volume of sea ice, which takes into account its thickness, is also important, but traditionally much more difficult to measure.
Four children were among seven people from the same family killed in a devastating lightning strike in rural Mexico on Friday, authorities said.
Rising sea levels, intense flooding and more severe storms threaten to weaken the value of private investors' holdings, the Economist Intelligence Unit says.
In the coming months, a lake in the Northwest Territories is expected to breach the earthen embankment containing it and flow over a cliff, sending tens of thousands of cubic meters of water crashing into a neighboring valley. An advisory...
Thousands of dams, levees, hurricane barriers and flood walls built across the country by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers may be at risk from extreme weather and sea level rise driven by climate change, but the Army Corps has only just begun to assess how vulnerable they are and suffers from a lack of funding, according to a U.S. Government Accountability Office report. 
Almost two years after a historic flooding event inflicted widespread and catastrophic damage across northern Colorado, engineers and hydrologists are...
A locust swarm was detected on the Doppler radar in Texas. CNN meteorologist Jennifer Gray talks about what other things the radar detects besides rain.
<p>A recent report released by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) titled "Climate Change in the United States: Benefits of Global Action" said that climate change could kill 12,000 people annually in the U.S. and damages to coastal property from rising seas will surpass $5.0 trillion through 2100 if actions are not taken to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.</p>
The California drought is affecting even more now - your Caesar salad. Matt Sampson has the details.
<p>The Alqueva Reserve is known for its stunning star-lit sky, and has been named an official 'Starlight Tourism Destination' by the Starlight Foundation. Starlight destinations are places that have very low light pollution and visitors can enjoy unique and unparalleled opportunities to view the night sky.</p>
A wildfire driven by gusting winds swept down Glacier National Park's most popular roadway toward a small community at the park's eastern entrance, while a fast-moving Northern California blaze threatened 200 homes and ranches.
Al Roker has the details behind this on-air breakfast.
<p>Each year, two-thirds of all lightning-related fatalities recorded in the United States occur when people are engaging in leisure activities, according to National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Lightning Safety Specialist John Jensenius.</p>
<p>The weather in Washington, D.C., and Berlin, Germany, has been pretty similar recently. There is one striking difference between the two capitals, though: Whereas many Americans would probably never consider living or working in buildings without air conditioning, many Germans think that life without climate control is far superior.</p>
The Galapagos Islands, celebrated for their breathtaking biodiversity, could face a major threat from "El Nino," the weather system known to wreak havoc every few years.The archipelago sustains a vast variety of plant and animal life, and has been recognized as a UNESCO World Heritage Site.But the fragile Galapagos ecosystem may prove no match for the strong winds, heavy rains and warmer than usual ocean currents that accompany El Nino.The dangers posed by those climatic changes are particularly acute for marine iguanas -- reptiles found only on the Galapagos -- which live on land but get their food from the ocean."Marine iguanas feed only on algae," Eduardo Espinoza, 46, director of marine research at Galapagos National Park, explained to AFP."During times of El Nino, these algae may be scarce and many begin to die," Espinoza said."El Nino" refers to the abnormal warming of surface waters in the tropical sections of the Pacific Ocean every three to five years. Climatologists began observing the most recent El Nino several months ago, and fear that because of global warming, the phenomenon will hit the Galapagos with increasing frequency and greater destructive potential in coming years.Charles Darwin made the Galapagos famous a century-and-a-half ago with research here that led him to devise his theory of evolution. Since then, some of the wildlife he studied on the Galapagos already has been wiped out because of man's encroachment, and other species have been put at risk by climate change.- Sharks, birds, iguanas -The Galapagos, one of the world's great protected nature reserves and one of its most sensitive, hosts more endemic species than anywhere else on Earth -- from the giant land tortoises that give it its name, to sharks, birds and the marine iguanas. Espinoza is closely monitoring the impact of the current El Nino on endangered species in the archipelago -- especially on marine iguanas, which are particularly sensitive to environmental change in the nature reserve out in the Pacific, some 1,000 kilometers (620 miles) from the Ecuadoran coast.It's not the first time that wildlife in the Galapagos was ravaged by El Nino.In 1997 and 1998, El Nino struck with devastating effect in the Galapagos. It wiped out corals, colonies of penguins, sea lions, nests of the flightless marine birds called cormorants -- as well as marine iguanas.Of the iguanas that survived, many experienced severe weight loss, Judith Denkinger, a biologist at the Institute of Ocean Sciences at the University of San Francisco in Quito, told AFP.It took several years, but the iguana population eventually recovered. Their numbers by 2001 were back up to around 700,000. The results of a census taken in 2014 will provide updated population figures any day now, scientists here say. - Galapagos on Paris talks agenda -The plight of the Galapagos is expected to be a key agenda item during high-level climate talks in Paris later this year attended by foreign and environment ministers from 45 countries.Visitors are not allowed to touch the reptiles, but Espinoza freely handles them, lifting them by their tails and sizing them with a yellow tape measure before weighing them to assess the negative effects of the current El Nino.He says the impact may be prolonged because some expect the weather phenomenon this time to last for several months, possibly through 2016.The prehistoric-looking marine iguana can live until the age of about 60, scientists said -- so long as its environment is not degraded by man-made pollution, climate change and El Nino.Yet another concern is protecting the sensitive local ecosystem from the eager fingers of tourists seeking souvenirs.Visitors try to take away sea shells, volcanic rock, even the sand -- just this month, an Ecuadoran woman was caught at the airport trying to take 10 kilos (22 pounds) of sand with her.At the airport, the luggage of departing passengers is scanned as if agents were looking for contraband drugs."Tourists act surprised, and tell us this is allowed everywhere else," said Danny Rueda, ecosystem director at the park. "Here, it is not."
The technique is used to determine the age of organic artifacts in fields like archaeology, geology, and ecology. But it could become unreliable within decades.
To great social media fanfare, "Sharknado 3" premiers July 22, 2015 at 9:00 p.m. ET on the SyFy Channel. While campy disaster films aren't known for their scientific integrity, the Sharknado series makes some interesting inaccuracies.
<p>Three tropical storms have popped out of the Atlantic Ocean this year, and it isn’t even August, when hurricane season usually kicks into high gear.</p>
<p>A study commissioned by the Thai government has found that Bangkok, the country’s capital and most populous city, is seriously endangered by rising sea levels—not just because the city is in a low-lying and flood-prone region, but because of how it is being developed.</p>
Click through to see how the world is celebrating summer this year.<br />
The Arctic Sea has increased by a third after shrinking due to global warming. Why? Matt Sampson has the details.
Every summer since 2007, residents of coastal Chinese city Qingdao have been greeted by a mysterious “algae bloom.”
During four years of drought, Los Angeles residents have conserved water so diligently that even the most skeptical experts have been taken by surprise. The savings have been significant enough to head off the draconian restrictions — water rationing, mandatory pool covers, big fines for wasters — that other cities have resorted...
What would you do if everything you owned were sinking in front of you? The question torments residents of Ghoramara Island, India. 
France's top climate negotiator said Tuesday there has been a "breakthrough" in 46-nation talks in Paris to pave the way for a world pact to beat back global warming.
NASA’s former climate chief has issued a stark new study that finds that the world’s current climate goal could be inadequate and may not prevent catastrophic losses from rising seas, ocean temperatures and changes in global weather.
An explosion Tuesday morning rocked Alaska's Cleveland Volcano but scientists have detected no ash cloud that could threaten jets crossing the Pacific Ocean.
<p>California Gov. Jerry Brown, in an ominous appeal on climate change, said Tuesday that the world may already have "gone over the edge" on global warming and that humanity must reverse course or face extinction.</p>
Terrible natural disasters will come someday, but most people have a hard time worrying about stuff that isn’t imminent.
<p>For climate scientists, it can be hard to sleep at night.</p>
In what has become a common refrain this year, yet another month has set a global temperature record, with June 2015 coming in as the warmest June on record going back to 1880. It follows other record or near-record hot months during the first six months of this year, so there’s a good chance 2015 will take 2014’s place atop the podium as the warmest year on record.
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