Frankfurt's green rooftops and giant ventilation corridors aim to keep the city cool in summertime, as Copernicus reveals June 2020 was joint-warmest on record.
The post-pandemic plans to restart and decarbonise economies will focus on renewables. Hence green industry players and grid operators are increasingly looking at climate data for energy production optimization.
In this episode, Climate Now looks at how farmers are adapting to climate change and our warming planet,
As fish are starting to adapt to their changing habitats, what is the impact on the industry?
Is climate change increasing the risk of certain diseases for Europeans? We ask a leading expert in our report from Sweden. Plus we bring you the very latest data on how the planet is changing, with the most recent record-breaking figures for April 2020 from the Copernicus Climate Change Service.
Record breaking temperatures are newsworthy, but not very surprising from a scientific point of view
It seems like the world has come to a standstill, but what's the real impact of the Covid-19 confinement on the environment, pollution and climate change? We speak to experts to find out the facts.
Shifting climate patterns are leading to more unpredictable weather extremes and changes in urban infrastructures are leaving cities around the world exposed to floods.
Data from Copernicus reveals this has been the warmest winter on record in Europe. What's it like for those who live in the coldest places on the continent? We went to Abisko, Sweden to find out.
As Europe’s climate gets warmer and seasons are shifting, agriculture needs to adapt: climate data might be part of the answer.
Portugal is using science, flames and herds of goats to meet the increased threat from forest fires. Our reporter Lindsey Rempel heads to Pedrógão Grande to see how they're adapting. Climate Now presenter Jeremy Wilks has the latest data for January from the Copernicus Climate Change Service.
As ocean acidification presses on, marine life faces an uncertain future
Copernicus, Europe's climate change monitoring agency, found that temperatures in the region last month were more than 3.1°C above average.
Climate Now: 2019 was the warmest year on record in Europe, according to the latest figures from the Copernicus Climate Change Service. Watch for facts and analysis, plus our special report on how historic weather records give fresh climate insight.
The global record set in December 2015 was also matched, says the EU's climate change monitoring agency.
Wildfires seem to spark more often and last longer all over the world. If so, what does that mean for people and ecosystems?
With 2019 likely to be one of the warmest years on record, we meet scientists at the COP25 climate negotiations for debate and analysis.
Under the Paris Agreement, 195 countries have pledged to slash their greenhouse gas emissions to keep global temperature rise well below 2°C above pre-industrial levels.
We investigate one of the hottest topics in climate change in this episode of Climate Now, looking at how scientists are working to track emissions and differentiate between sources of CO2, be they human or natural.
Ice-free summers expose Arctic ecosystems to more than open waters
The Climate Now programme looked at the different ways the city of Rotterdam combats Climate Change. It looks at how the city deals with the rise of sea levels, how a roof garden is helping to store water and grow its own produce and how a floating farm works.
Scientists warn about heatwaves becoming the norm and start developing tools to help urban areas to adapt.
Data from the Copernicus Climate Change Service shows temperatures were 1.2 degrees centigrade above the pre-industrial average.
July was the warmest month ever recorded, with average temperatures close to 1.2°C above the pre-industrial level.
June 2019 was the warmest on record - with temperatures in Europe 2C above normal
June 2019 has just been confirmed as the hottest month ever on record, according to Copernicus.