Democratic Candidates Face Immigration, Climate Change Issues In FloridaTwenty Democratic presidential hopefuls are about to square off in Miami during two nights of nationally televised debates, as they get an early chance to stand out in the crowded primary.
Democratic Presidential Candidates Make Pitches In South Florida Ahead Of DebatesDemocratic presidential candidates are either already in South Florida or making their way down in advance of this week’s primary debates.
Miami Beach Taking Climate Change, Rising Sea Levels Very SeriouslyThe debate over climate change is front and center in South Florida, and one city in particular.
Miami Beach Senior High School Students Stage Walkout To Call For 'Climate Justice'Miami Beach Senior High School students walked out of class Tuesday morning to demand action to deal with climate change.
Faster Than Previously Predicted, Rising Sea Levels Could Submerge Huge Coastal CitiesA new study has a grim forecast for several coastal cities around the globe.
New Study Shows Much Of South Florida Could Be Submerged By Year 2100There is a growing concern about rising sea levels and the impact that could halve on home values in Florida in the future.
Climate Change Could Expose 1 Billion More People To Bug-Borne Diseases, Study SaysAbout a billion more people might be exposed to mosquito-borne diseases as temperatures continue to rise with climate change, according to a new study.
Government Report On Climate Change Says Red Tide Will Become More Common In FloridaRed tides, or algae bloom that deplete oxygen in the water and can kill sea life -- like those that triggered a state of emergency in August -- will become more frequent, according to the report.
Congressman Ted Deutch Visits Fort Lauderdale As King Tides PeakCoastal South Florida is once again dealing with king tides.
Study Claims Higher Temperatures, Climate Change Linked To SuicideA new study from Stanford University is claiming that suicide rates will continue to rise as the Earth gets hotter.
Warmer Than Average Temps For 400 Straight MonthsFor 400 consecutive months -- that's more than 33 years -- the earth's temperature has been above average, and climatologists aren't mincing words as to why.