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The only #2009vs2019 photos we should care about — people are using the ’10-year challenge’ as a stark warning about what’s ha...
The only #2009vs2019 photos that really matter: how melting glaciers, rising seas, and warmer oceans have changed our planet in the past decade.
Before-and-after photos reveal how landmarks have been ravaged by fires, floods, and melting ice over the last decade
Several famous sites, like Glacier National Park and the Statue of Liberty, have been flooded, scorched, or damaged by climate-related disasters.
Okjökull lost its status as a glacier in 2014 due to ice melt caused by climate change. The plaque eulogizing it carries a message for the future.
Antarctica is melting so fast that scientists are proposing shooting artificial snow out of cannons to slow it down
Two glaciers in Western Antarctica are on the verge of collapse. Scientists say dumping trillions of tons of artificial snow could stop the melt.
One of Antarctica’s biggest glaciers will soon reach a point of irreversible melting. That would cause sea levels to rise at least 1.6 feet.
Antarctica's Thwaites Glacier could pass a tipping point that causes it to lose all of its ice in 150 years. Sea levels would rise by 1.6 feet.
Humans have had an unmistakable impact on Earth — one that pops out in sharp relief in this collection of before-and-after images.
There’s a cavity underneath Antarctica that’s two thirds the size of Manhattan — a sign ice sheets are melting faster than we though...
Nearly 14 billion tons of ice have melted underneath Antarctica's Thwaites Glacier, leaving an almost Manhattan-sized cavity beneath the surface.
Scientists just drilled the deepest hole ever in western Antarctica, going 2 kilometers down through the ice to study how it’s melting
Scientists drilled a 2-kilometer-deep hole in western Antarctica in hopes of understanding how the continent's ice is reacting to our warming planet.
A 5-billion-ton iron meteorite once slammed into Greenland — and scientists found its Paris-size crater under the ice
When a team of scientists studied a new map of Greenland's bedrock, they found a 16-mile-wide depression that looked like a gigantic blast crater.
Scientists think a giant artificial wall propped up under Antarctica’s ice sheets could stop catastrophic sea-level rise
If the sheets of ice sitting atop Antarctica and Greenland were to collapse, the rates of sea-level rise could skyrocket, destroying trillions of dollars' worth of property and infrastructure. To prevent or slow these floods from washing over cities, we may want to build huge walls under the sheets.