Two years ago, Congress yanked subsidies for risky coastal flood-insurance policies. Lawmakers recently gave them back.
Another Olympian jumps into the climate fight, this time with a slightly depressed ice crystal.
Business leaders say they're serious about taking the climate fight to Washington. But judging from the friends they're making there, global warming isn't their most pressing concern.
In a sign of things to come, the Olympic racecourses are turning to mush. Will the athletes take a stand?
More than 100 Olympic athletes have signed a statement calling for a meaningful international climate treaty. Here's hoping world leaders are listening.
If we continue to crank up the heat, there will be no skiing at all in Park City, Utah, by the end of the century. In an average year, there will be no snow.
Coastal residents are irate about rising flood insurance premiums. But the next time the sea crushes the coast, the taxpayers may not be able to pick up the bill.
Clouds -- or a shortage of them -- could send the climate into a tailspin. The trouble is, it's almost impossible to predict what they'll do.
Lawmakers are retreating on basic reforms when they should be looking to the future, and creating even more dramatic changes.