Today is a good day to check out the most recent climate change indicator data from credible sources.
Global temperature anomalies with trend (NOAA)
U.S. temperature anomalies with trend (NOAA)
Atmospheric CO2 concentration from Mauna Loa Observatory in Hawaii. (NOAA)
Global sea level changes since 1992 (University of Colorado)
Cumulative change in mass balance of reference glaciers across the world since 1945. (World Glacier Monitoring Service)
Mass balance changes of large ice sheets since the early 1990's through different methods. (NSIDC)
Changes in global ocean heat content from 0 to 2000 meters. (NOAA)
Arctic sea ice extent (NSIDC)
Antarctic sea ice extent (NSIDC)
Arctic sea ice volume (University of Washington, PIOMAS)
The 21st Conference of the Parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (COP21) is now underway in Paris.
The string of record high monthly temperatures continues and then some.
Highest, global monthly temperature anomaly on record was set last month.
Want to learn more about global ice? Be sure to check out NASA's Global Ice Viewer.
New research shows that recent global climate trends have caused widespread increases in both plant growth and evaporation over the past 32 years, especially during periodic drought cycles that are linked to strong El Nino events.
Global surface temperature records keep falling.