Arctic Indigenous communities are fighting to preserve their culture in the face of the climate crisis.
Animals are big producers of greenhouse gases. One solution to make them more environmentally friendly: Leave less behind.
New technology like instant Wi-Fi networks and body monitoring sensors are helping first responders in the field save lives.
Hurricanes, tornadoes and wildfires can knock out phone network service right when we need it most.
Space science has given us cordless drills and Tempur-pedic mattresses, but other innovations from orbit could soon save lives.
Fire-predicting software can project how a fire could spread -- while it's still burning.
From drones to flying go-carts to million-dollar command centers, natural disaster response vehicles keep things running so first responders can save lives.
A technology used to listen for nuclear bomb tests could be the key to more effective warnings for those in the path of a tornado.
Fires. Floods. Hurricanes. Disease. The world has always faced these challenges, but as the climate changes, some disasters are becoming more frequent and more destructive. And others, like shrinking sea ice in the warming Arctic, will have consequences we have yet to experience.
Innovators around the world are working on ideas, big and small, to help people -- and entire cities and countries -- cope with natural emergencies. For Road Trip 2020, CNET's team of reporters, photographers and videographers introduce you to the thinkers working on new technologies, new products and new services that can help prepare us to cope with a changing planet.
But what about you? What can you do to take control, protect yourself and embrace new thinking to become part of the solution rather than just a bystander? We're also offering pragmatic advice -- how-tos, FAQs, explainers, simple ideas -- designed to help you protect yourself and hack your way out of emergency situations.