Representatives from countries around the world gather in Paris this week to set carbon emissions targets they hope will reduce climate change.» Read More
With coffee, cocoa and dairy yields expected to be impacted by the weather event, higher input costs could hit companies, says Goldman Sachs.
The pollution from Indonesia's forest fires is fading, but months of being cooped up inside might give Singaporeans something that outlives the haze.
Global average temperature last month was a bigger jump from the average than September's, according to NOAA and NASA.
There were widespread whiteouts from Colorado to Kansas, while thousands in the Northwest lost power. NBC News reports.
Target reported good sales, but the stock is lower. Chris Horvers, JPMorgan retail analyst, thinks the consumer group will rally into the holidays.
The UN says the annual climate pattern could be one of the three strongest such patterns in almost 70 years.
A report by Standard & Poor's says the insurance industry is one of the most vulnerable to climate change.
Severe droughts and flooding in warmer regions may leave millions at risk of disease, starvation and conflict.
A wintry blast of air brought blizzard-like conditions to parts of the West after whipping up a damaging tornado in Central California.
A key climate change conference in Paris is set to go ahead in less than two weeks — despite security concerns after Friday's terrorist attacks.
High winds, snow and rain swept across the Great Lakes and are now headed for the East coast, says NBC News.
What does Ireland share in common with the Nordic countries? The answer: They may be the least vulnerable to climate change in the world.
Earth's land and ocean absorb about half of all carbon dioxide emissions from fossil fuels and other sources, but that may not last.
Check out video of severe weather in the Midwest.
It's called the "Witch of November," and it's casting its spell on millions.
Residents are scrambling to locate a roof expert, gutter cleaner or tree trimmer to prepare for wet weather. NBCNews reports.
A mixture of bad weather is expected as a strong wet-storm system heads toward the central U.S. from the Rocky Mountains.
Hurricane Kate formed in the Atlantic north of Bermuda on Wednesday. It is the fourth hurricane of Atlantic season.
Americans were facing the threat of severe weather from a mix of snow, thunderstorms and tornadoes from the Rocky Mountains to the Great Lakes.
NBC's Al Roker is on a week-long trip reporting the weather live from all 50 states and the District of Columbia.