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Climate Matters provides meteorologists with data & graphics on local weather events and their link to climate change.
Guided by data and science, our journalists collaborate with local newsrooms on compelling climate change coverage.
Climate Matters Highlights
With the recent record-breaking heat, Climate Central takes a look at record high temperatures compared to record low temperatures across the United States.
Arctic sea ice will soon reach its minimum extent for 2019—the 18th year in a row below average.
We continue our analysis of how fall temperatures have been changing by examining how the number of fall days above normal has changed since 1970.
You might be kept waiting for that cool autumn breeze. Take a look at how average fall temperatures have been trending in your city since 1970.
America’s fall temperatures have been on the rise in recent decades, resulting in drawn-out mosquito and allergy seasons, and continued energy demands for cooling
As we celebrate the 103rd birthday of the National Park Service, we examine the effect of climate change on our parks and update our earlier analysis of national park temperature trends.
New Webinar Recording
Featuring Ed Maibach, Center for Climate Change Communication, George Mason University; Bernadette Woods Placky, Climate Central; Mark Herstgaard, The Nation; John Morales, WTVJ Miami: July 2019
Special Sections & Tools
Find out where current wildfires are burning in the United States and learn more about wildfire season.
Data-driven research and reporting that makes climate science local and advances understanding of climate change impacts.
A comprehensive weather site, delivering everything you'd ever want to know about your weather, including the climate context.
America’s inland streams, the Great Lakes, and coastal waters are heating up—spelling trouble for fish and the nation’s $46.1 billion dollar recreational fishing industry.
Prescribed burns — an important tool for reducing wildfire risk — are being unevenly applied across the country.
Climate change is making the wettest days wetter, heightening flood risks.
Ozone levels in Tucson and other Arizona urban areas are increasing as temperatures hit record or near-record levels every year with growing scientific consensus…
Unchecked warming emissions are projected to leave hundreds of houses of worship in areas vulnerable to chronic flooding by midcentury.
This warming trend, combined with pollution from cars, power plants and chemical plants, is expected to increase the number of days each year that…
The World Weather Attribution (WWA) initiative, which now operates independently of Climate Central, can be found here.