Researchers have coalesced around the idea of what they have called the Last Ice Area—the region where multi-year ice will likely make a last stand.
Arctic sea ice has reached its annual minimum for 2021, clocking in at the 12th lowest on record, according to provisional data from the NSIDC.
Extreme cold weather events could be attributed to Arctic warming, a study released in the Journal Science suggests, showing the widespread impact of climate change
Research a rapid warming event, where trillions of tonnes of greenhouse gases were released into the atmosphere, highlights what the future could hold.
The 'climate repair' plan demands that we take extreme measures to reduce, remove and repair the damage that climate change has already done to our planet.
New research has found that the Arctic's ice is declining at a rate of 13% a year, as the decline of reflective ice contributes between 30-50% of Earth’s global heating.
A new study using fibre-optic cables has shown Greenland’s glaciers are far more complicated than previously thought, while helping predict future melt.
Europe's average annual temperature in 2020 was the highest on record. Climate change also saw record-breaking wildfires in the Arctic.
Data from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration shows how Arctic sea ice cover in March - when it typically reaches its maximum - has changed.
Arctic sea ice has reached its maximum extent for the year. Here scientists explain what that means and put this year's figure in context.
Jakarta, Shanghai and New Orleans are some of the cities worst affected by sea-level rises. These sinking cities need new solutions to safeguard their future.
A study published in Nature Communications found phosphorus, a mineral in dust, is a key nutrient for an extensive glacier algae bloom on Greenland's ice sheet.
Scientists have found evidence of tiny synthetic fibres which are consumed by sea creatures and could cause further damage to the fragile Arctic ecosystem.
As sea ice concentration ebbs and flows, so do the algae associated with it, as well as the molecules they leave behind, which can help scientists determine past temperatures.
Global warming, highlighted by the Siberian heatwave in June, has meant that much of the Arctic's sea ice hasn't formed. This can cause a cycle of more melting sea ice.