(Video) Will the strongest El Niño in nearly 20 years affect your winter climate? The CPC's Mike Halpert discusses the seasonal outlook for Winter 2015-16.
Can we blame El Niño for this year’s global coral bleaching event?
While the Atlantic hurricane season has been generally below-average, that doesn't mean it can't have a rare event.
An over-active hurricane season in the central/eastern Pacific Ocean went into overdrive as three major hurricanes occurred at the same time.
Plants on land have helped slow global warming by capturing nearly a quarter of the carbon dioxide that human activities release in an average year. But where is it all going?
In 2014, the upper ocean held more heat than average throughout most of the major ocean basins.
The eastern Pacific hurricane season has gotten off to a quick start. How quick? Read on to find out.
After an intense start to 2015, the waters of the South Pacific are finally cooling off, bringing relief to corals. But NOAA scientists expect stressful conditions to spread into the northeast Pacific and the Caribbean this summer.
Scienitsts find connection between El Niño and fewer spring tornadoes in the south-central United States.
Rainfall totals across parts of Texas and Oklahoma were several hundred percent above normal in May 2015, leading to record-breaking flood levels on many rivers.