2001 – Volume 28

  1. Pages 4515–4663
  2. Pages 4343–4514
  3. Pages 4155–4342
  4. Pages 4015–4154
  5. Pages 3827–4014
  6. Pages 3625–3826
  7. Pages 3421–3624
  8. Pages 3219–3420
  9. Pages 3063–3218
  10. Pages 2875–3062
  11. Pages 2671–2874
  12. Pages 2485–2669
  13. Pages 2297–2484
  14. Pages 2141–2296
  15. Pages 1907–2140
  16. Pages 1671–1906
  17. Pages 1407–1669
  18. Pages 1171–1406
  19. Pages 1003–1002
  20. Pages 747–950
  21. Pages 559–745
  22. Pages 403–558
  23. Pages 199–402
  24. Pages 103–102

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The ongoing California Drought of 2012-2015: A testbed for understanding regional climate extremes in a warming world

The state of California has experienced the worst meteorological drought in its historical record during 2012-2015. The adverse effects of this multi-year event have been far from uniformly distributed across the region, ranging from remarkably mild in most of California's densely-populated coastal cities to very severe in more rural, agricultural, and wildfire-prone regions. This duality of impacts has created a tale of two very different California droughts—highlighting enhanced susceptibility to climate stresses at the environmental and socioeconomic margins of California. From a geophysical perspective, the persistence of related atmospheric anomalies have raised a number of questions regarding the drought's origins—including the role of anthropogenic climate change. This collection brings together papers published in Geophysical Research Letters on the 2012-2015 California drought.

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