It should basically be called Arctic sea plastic by now.
Melting Arctic ice is already leaving its mark on the oceans.
The Arctic’s getting really hot.
We hope this vault will never be needed. But just in case…
A team of researchers modified a kayak, equipped it with sensors, a petrol engine, strapped it to a ship, and set out to sea to measure zooplankton’s reaction to artificial light.
Sometimes, the world can work together for the common gold.
The Arctic is screwed.
Green is not always good.
Emissions work both ways. Well, worked.
Obama hopes the move will be hard to undo for his successor.
Things aren’t looking good up north.
Unless we start reducing fossil fuel consumption drastically and fast, irreversible changes will happen in the Arctic and that will affect all of us.
Searches in the Canadian Arctic have located the H.M.S. Terror, which mysteriously disappeared 168 years ago. The ship was found in pristine condition at the bottom of a bay.
Climate change is creating super corridors for sound waves beneath the Arctic.
The main cause lies in the lack of available data from the Arctic.
A tiny algae could spiral out of control with huge consequences.
In the past decade, ice extent at the two poles couldn’t be more different. The Arctic has seen its 13 smallest maximum ice extents in the last 13 years, and since 1979 lost 620,000 square miles of winter sea ice cover, an area more than twice the size of Texas. Meanwhile, in Antarctica, ice cover has actually increased despite warming trends
Archaeologists working in the arctic have found evidence that ancient humans made it to the arctic some 45,000 years ago.
While the climate talks in Paris are carrying on in full force, it’s important to keep in mind that most of climate change isn’t actually affecting the ones causing it. The polar regions, the south Pacific and small islands are the ones suffering the most. The governments of Nunavut (Canada) and Greenland (Denmark) and the Inuit Circumpolar Council (ICC) released a
Specialists from the University of Cambridge and the University of Colorado estimate that the effects of climate change are going to take a hefty toll on our economy — $326 trillion in damage by the year 2200, roughly $201 million each hour, the Christian Science Monitor reports.