Imagine being so far removed from the rest of the world that you almost forget that a global pandemic is going on.
Mysterious craters have been popping up in the Arctic tundra in recent years, and the latest example is 50 meters deep.
Milne Ice Shelf lost an area larger than the size of Manhattan and two resulting islands are now dangerously floating in the ocean, scientists say.
About 1 million square kilometres less of the ocean is covered with ice than in the past seven years, according to new findings, and it's largely caused by the Arctic's record-breaking heatwave.
A heat wave brought tropical temperatures and fires to Arctic Siberia last month. Now, it’s causing sea ice to crater.
Other artifacts stored in the archive include manuscripts from the Vatican Library and masterpieces from the National Museum of Norway.
Siberian fires are releasing record amounts of carbon dioxide after months of unseasonably warm temperatures in the Arctic, even surpassing last year's blazes.
Russia declared a state of emergency after a power plant spilled 20,000 metric tons of oil and diesel fuel into a river in the Arctic Circle. The possible cause: melting permafrost due to climate change.
The remnants of record forest fires across Siberia and Alaska from last year continue to burn underground and are expected to reignite.
Don’t be too quick to thank the lockdowns for the healing of the ozone layer, though.
Cracks are reaching up toward the arctic mining town's center, caused by the continued expansion of excavation.
Organizers of the MOSAiC expedition are determining the best way to bring a relief crew to the ship without spreading the virus, which could leave roughly 100 scientists and crew on board for an extra six weeks.