A UNSW Sydney scientist explains exactly how an El Niño event manifests and why it can be difficult to predict.
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.
Almost two decades of whale recordings suggest the movements of the pygmy blue whale are affected by climate cycles.
The record-breaking Cyclone Freddy was a wake-up call to prepare for the storms of the future.
New research shows coastlines across the Pacific Ocean may respond differently to El Niño and La Niña cycles.
UNSW experts are available to comment on the recently announced third La Niña in as many years.
The collapse of the Atlantic meridional overturning circulation would profoundly alter the anatomy of the world’s oceans. New research explores the consequences.
Tree ring analysis suggests strong flows in NT’s Daly River can’t go on forever and water allocation could lead to environmental and cultural damage.
After one La Niña, the Pacific sometimes retains cool water which enables a second La Niña to form.