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Exploring the Future of Our Cities

By THE NEW YORK TIMES

Experts across an array of disciplines are meeting in New Orleans at the Cities for Tomorrow conference hosted by The New York Times and the NOLA Media Group.

Five Big Ways the United States Will Need to Adapt to Climate Change

By BRAD PLUMER

A sweeping new climate report warns that the United States will have to spend billions of dollars to protect coastlines, rebuild sewers and overhaul farming. Here are some places to start.

Five Big Ways the United States Will Need to Adapt to Climate Change

By BRAD PLUMER

A sweeping new climate report warns that the United States will have to spend billions of dollars to protect coastlines, rebuild sewers and overhaul farming. Here are some places to start.

Update: When Will Tourists Be Able to Return to the Florida Panhandle?

By ALEXANDRA S. LEVINE

Recovery will be slow for many of the vacation spots devastated by Hurricane Michael. But there are some options in the area for vacationers looking for a winter getaway.

Global Health: Dogs Can Detect Malaria. How Useful Is That?

By DONALD G. McNEIL Jr.

Canines can sniff out the socks worn by children carrying the mosquito-borne parasites, a study found.

Global Health: Dogs Can Detect Malaria. How Useful Is That?

By DONALD G. McNEIL Jr.

Canines can sniff out the socks worn by children carrying the mosquito-borne parasites, a study found.

Global Health: Tiny Nanoparticles to Treat a Huge Problem: Snakebites

By DONALD G. McNEIL Jr.

Snakes kill or cripple 500,000 people a year, but antivenins are costly and rare in poor countries. Now scientists are testing injectable nanoparticles that neutralize venom.

Global Health: Tiny Nanoparticles to Treat a Huge Problem: Snakebites

By DONALD G. McNEIL Jr.

Snakes kill or cripple 500,000 people a year, but antivenins are costly and rare in poor countries. Now scientists are testing injectable nanoparticles that neutralize venom.

The Hurricanes, and Climate-Change Questions, Keep Coming. Yes, They’re Linked.

By HENRY FOUNTAIN

Scientists say the links between global warming and hurricanes are real, although it’s still too early to say what the climate-change impact has been on Hurricane Michael.

News Analysis: Humans Are Making Hurricanes Worse. Here’s How.

By JOHN SCHWARTZ

We’re making natural disasters unnaturally harmful, scientists say. And the number of ways we’re doing it is fairly astonishing.

Hurricane, Typhoon or Cyclone? Same Storm, Different Name

By JENNIFER JETT

Tropical cyclones occur all over the world, but what they’re called depends on where they form.

These 3 Hurricane Misconceptions Can Be Dangerous. Scientists Want to Clear Them Up.

By KENDRA PIERRE-LOUIS

Some experts say that storm forecasts and risk assessments, like the “cone of uncertainty,” could be more clearly communicated to the public.

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