The Environmental Protection Agency recently reactivated its climate change website taken offline in 2017 and added new data, including information relevant to the NC coast.
Instead of trekking on foot, a Duke University team used drones to count large seabird colonies on a small island chain off the Falkland Islands.
Four of the six counties elevated from moderate to severe drought conditions following months of below-average rainfall are on the coast.
Photojournalist Justin Cook shares a personal story of discovering his Outer Banks connections and how this shared history and the Salvo Community Cemetery are being lost to tides and time.
The N.C. Climate Change Interagency Council will meet May 26 to discuss state building energy consumption and the agency resilience strategy reports.
North Carolina is experiencing drought conditions for the first time in more than a year.
Cape Hatteras National Seashore staff will hold two meetings in May to hear the public’s ideas about how to preserve the Ocracoke Light Station on Ocracoke.
The North Carolina King Tides Project now uses the Coastal Observer app to report water levels and submit photos of king tides, including the first of the year next week.
Anyone interested in documenting precipitation for a citizen-science extreme weather project can learn what’s needed to participate.
Dr. Amanda Martin has been selected as the new chief resilience officer for the North Carolina Office of Recovery and Resiliency.
Parks, nature and history reflect the state’s diversity and encourage getting outside, says Department of Natural and Cultural Resources Secretary Reid Wilson.
A Duke University-led team studied 35 years of satellite images of the state’s Albemarle-Pamlico Peninsula.
Support appears to be growing in North Carolina for using natural, restored and working lands to help offset carbon emissions and reduce flooding severity.
Beaufort Mayor Rett Newton, retired U.S. Air Force colonel and Duke University doctoral candidate, is running for the Democratic nomination for the 2022 U.S. Senate.
The Resilient Coastal Communities Program is part of a statewide effort to help local governments address climate change-related risks.
Small policy changes can put in motion affordable and cleaner electricity generation options, according to a recent report on the North Carolina Power Sector.