What can hidden motions underground tell us about earthquakes, eruptions, and even climate change? NASA scientists are using data gathered 400 miles (about 644 kilometers) above Earth to find out.
A new study sheds light on the connections between climate change, glacier melt, sea level, and the role of humans.
This source accounts for about 10% of all the water that enters this highly productive farmland, including rivers and rain.
Researcher Manuela Girotto uses satellite measurements and computer models to improve estimates of an often overlooked contributor to sea level rise: water flowing from land.
Members of the NASA Sea Level Change Team met in Savannah, Georgia, to get a firsthand look at the effects of rising seas and to strengthen connections with the community.