Flying above tropical storms this summer, NASA's goal is nothing short of the ultimate goal for hurricane science: Understanding how they form.
NASA scientist Jack Fishman: Surface ozone levels "around the world are increasing, with negative impacts to all living things -- plants, animals, and people."
A team led by a NASA Langley scientist has just been selected to carry out a four-deployment, five-year campaign to improve the use of satellites to monitor air quality for public health and environmental benefit.
NASA scientists have recently entered the final layer of Earth's atmosphere -- the blogosphere.
NASA is leading an aircraft campaign that will provide a sustained and unprecedented look at the inner workings of hurricane formation and intensification.
Teachers from around the world are learning how to take environmental studies into their own hands and back into their classrooms.
Virginia has nearly two million people who could use local fuel, making alternatives an important subject to some in light of increasing prices and limited resources.
Twenty three New Orleans middle school teachers got the opportunity this week to strengthen their math and science teaching skills at a NASA-sponsored education workshop.
Viewing the Gulf of Mexico oil spill from 438 miles (705 km) away can be quite different from seeing it in person. For NASA, a satellite view of the oil spill can be very informative.
The air we breathe doesn't always come from our own backyard. In fact, sometimes it doesn't even come from our neighbors.