The Washington Post

The demonstration was a small-scale version of a much larger March for Science planned in April.

It's not just about defending knowledge -- scientists fear cuts to funding and curbs on immigration.

Scientists are ready to defend their research -- if they have to.

After shutting down a former Badlands National Park employee who used its Twitter account for anti-Trump tweets, another protest account popped up. It's tougher, and more popular.

The move comes after the Trump transition team sent the department a questionnaire asking for the names of personnel who had attended meetings related to climate change.

Obama argues that embracing clean energy isn't just a moral choice, but an economic one.

Gina McCarthy mulls the agency's work during the Obama years and how that may be upended by the Trump administration.

The political gap between scientists and members of the GOP is growing vast.

A questionnaire had been sent by the Trump transition team to the Department of Energy, asking for names of “employees or contractors” who attended United Nations climate change meetings under President Obama.

A 74-item questionnaire sent to the Department of Energy asked for the names of scientists involved in climate research.

The early mobilization strikingly recalls scientists' criticism of the last Republican administration, that of George W. Bush.

A first ever Arctic Science Ministerial will coordinate nations to install new observing systems to chart the melting of the Arctic.

One of the most terrifying aspects of climate change -- how it changes the gravitational pull of ice sheets on the ocean -- somehow transmogrified into grounds for skepticism.

One expert said it would basically lead to a 'forever war.'

It is hard to discern the result, however.

His 2009 interview on "Hardball" is revealing.

Not just any turtle could help these scientists determine why loggerhead sea turtles are dying. They recruited a dead one.

The field, in Tanzania, is estimated to contain twice as much of the gas as the U.S. Federal Helium Reserve.

The devastating heat, drought, wildfires and dry conditions were predicted by climate scientist long ago.

A dramatically shrinking habitat across two continents is putting the famously stealthy leopard in danger of vanishing -- for real.

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