Earth blasts through more heat records, while research shows governments are not ambitious enough to stop catastrophic warming.
April has gone one further, with the most abrupt increase in temperature.
Home cookstoves are the second largest contributor to black carbon emissions globally, behind forest grassland and agricultural fires.
Rising temperatures would make the Hajj dangerous for people with health conditions, or those not at the peak of their physical ability.
Profound changes in weather means yields are lower, tea's taste is altered and income is reduced.
The melting Arctic ice is forcing them to swim far further than usual to find food, causing a loss of body fat and threatening the lives of cubs.
Unless good governance is demanded by citizens, it will not be consistently supplied by authorities, write Yarik Turianskyi and Steven Gruzd.
We knew that 2017 was the year to put the brakes on activities that cause global warming, but we didn’t do enough – welcome to the future.
You might be tired of climate change phrases, doomsayers and so much hysteria and hyperbole it feels clichéd, but the planet's not getting any cooler.
Evolutionary responses favour real-time threats, not those that take place on an extended timescale, writes Ruth Greenspan Bell.
Famous for complementing Mediterranean and Mexican cooking, the herb could now be a key ingredient in lowering global greenhouse gas emissions.
Earth is going to slowly burn up and gangs will be key to survival, so form a clan and gather all the canned food, seeds, water and weapons you can.
Research out this week shows that the recent temperature record-breaking years are caused by human endeavours that drive global warming.
The margin by which 2015 beat the previous year has been flagged by three weather agencies as cause for great concern.
If donors help states with which they have links rather than those most vulnerable to climate change, it will increase poverty and thus migration.
But developed nations can play a big role in finding cheaper ways to produce clean energy.
Paris talks failed the most vulnerable, but that failure could be fixed as the world’s governments have at least agreed to head in the same direction.