The research helps us understand how El Niño and La Niña will change as the world warms in the future.
Could plumes of smoke from the Black Summer of fire have cooled regions of the Pacific and triggered a La Niña? New research suggests it’s possible.
The visit deepened the University's commitment to working with the United Nations to achieve meaningful change, especially in the Asia-Pacific region.
UNSW has academic experts available to comment on May's federal government budget announcements.
Life relies on a fine balance between energy in and energy out. But heating the world 1.2℃ means we’ve trapped an extraordinary amount of extra energy in the Earth system.
The oceans are getting hotter, with a likely El Niño and climate change responsible.
Despite the popular and intuitive notion that people find climate change psychologically distant, a new review of the evidence shows that’s not the case at all.
For the second time in five years, millions of fish suffocated in the Darling River. This was not a natural disaster – it’s our doing.
Three UNSW scientists are honoured for cutting-edge research into climate change and ocean systems, nanomaterials and food and health, and DNA sequencing and gene activity.
Giving nature and the environment the same legal rights as humans is gaining ground as a new strategy to protect them from disaster.