Foysak, 16, removes trash from the Buriganga River in Dhaka. The city discharges about 4,500 tons of solid waste every day, most of which is released directly into the river.
From left: Boys and young men bathe in the highly polluted Buriganga river, which contains high levels of industrial and human waste; a young boy sells bottled water on the streets of Dhaka, whose residents have little access to safe drinking water due to lax environmental rules and industrialization.
From left: Mosarrof, 56, raises shrimp on the farm that sits on a strip of land between two rivers; Mosarrof and Ruhul Aminin stand atop 20-foot-tall embankments that protect the area from flooding.
Children play in a lake on the edge of Korail, one of the main slums in Dhaka. The water here is so covered with trash and vegetation that you can't see the fluid underneath it.
Prodip Mondal, 30, and his wife, Lata Rani, 23, lost nearly 40 acres of their land during Cyclone Aila in 2009.
Prodip Mondal casts a net into a shrimp pond on his farm.
A view at sunset onto rice paddies from the embankment meant to protect local farms and houses from flooding by Kapotaksma River.
Multimedia artist Monica Jahan Bose is sharing stories about climate impacts through the saris worn by the women of her ancestral village.
If we really want to protect our children, we’ll need to focus on the actual threats to their health and well-being—like drought, flooding, disease, and war.
In quantifying carbon pollution's damage to society, Trump sees America as an island unto itself—and we all know what climate change does to islands.
Ditch-diggers and cement trucks? Try trees and rainwater cisterns. City planners across the country are realizing that green infrastructure is the key to climate resilience.
Khalil Shahyd had a hand in helping his hometown recover from Katrina, and now he advocates for climate resiliency on behalf of vulnerable communities nationwide.
Climate change poses challenges to our well-being—and the more carbon pollution we put into the air, the worse things will get.
Women are disproportionately affected by climate change all over the world—including in the United States.
A nation serious about mitigating natural disasters like the ones we’ve just seen can’t afford to let this moment slip away.