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An increasing number of dead bodies have been found on Mount Everest due to rising temperatures melting glaciers on the mountain.
Greenland is approaching the threshold of an irreversible melt, and the consequences for coastal cities could be dire
Greenland's ice is melting six times faster now than 40 years ago. A study found that melt has contributed half an inch to sea-level rise since 1972.
A devastating Arctic temperature rise that could submerge coastal cities and trigger species extinction is now locked in
Even if the world met its most ambitious climate change goals, winter temperatures in the Arctic will still rise 9 degrees Fahrenheit by 2050.
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.
People are using the viral ’10-year challenge’ as a stark warning about what’s happening to our planet
The "10-year challenge" that really matters: how melting glaciers, rising seas, and warmer oceans have already changed our planet in the past decade.
Antarctica is melting faster than anyone thought, and we’re not ready for the sea level rise that’s coming
The melting rate of Antarctic ice has tripled in recent years. If the acceleration of ice melt were to continue, it could potentially cascade, leading to runaway ice melt and rapid sea level rise.
Bodies of a couple that mysteriously disappeared in 1942 have been found in a shrinking Swiss glacier
DNA tests haven't confirmed their identities, but the bodies are likely Marcelin and Francine Dumoulin, who disappeared in 1942 while tending to their cows.
Warm, salty water is flowing under Antarctica's Smith Glacier and eating it away — and there's no sign of it stopping anytime soon.
The early-melting ice points to a bigger problem happening in the Arctic Circle.