- California: 11 Trillion Gallons of Drought
- Researchers Address Unanswered Questions in National Climate Assessment
- Understanding Important Energy Wording
- Columbia’s Jeff Sachs: Global Challenges…But Still Some Hope?
- Sober Suprises: Greenland Ice Melt Speeds Up
- ‘Pushing the Edge’ to Improve Weather Forecasts
- Tips on Communicating with News Media
- It’s AGU Week Again … Oh Yes … Happy Holidays Too
- The U.S./China ‘Game Changer’ Climate Agreement
- Some Pro Sports Teams Increasingly ‘Going Green’
Author Archives: admin
Fourteen journalism awards will be open to reporters from throughout the world through an Internews “Earth Journalism Awards” program, with winning reporters traveling to Copenhagen in December for the United Nations Climate Change Conference, COP 15.
Encounter a catchy or “keeper” quotation about climate change and climate change communications over the preceding few weeks? Let us know, and we’ll include it in this new feature we call ‘Notable … and Quotable.’ The quotes have to be [...]
The endorsement by 20 prominent climate scientists and scholars of legislation scheduled for a vote in the House of Representatives was nuanced, full of the hesitancy that even many of the bill’s strongest supporters have been expressing privately.
American news audiences may be off-shoring their science journalism. That’s the sense one gets from a column – “Science Journalism Goes Global” published in Science magazine by Harvard Belfer Center’s Cristine Russell, herself a long-time science journalist (free online registration [...]
For those who see climate change impacts imperiling all of us humans and our soul habitat, and catching-up fast in the rear-view mirror, you could say the prospects for human survival rest on a single word. Stop there. Let’s stand [...]
The Obama Administration June 16 continued setting the table for congressional consideration of climate change legislation and for international follow-up with release of what NOAA Administrator Jane Lubchenco called a “game changer” report on domestic impacts.
A recent study by researchers at Yale University and George Mason University identifies six separate segments of the American adult public in terms of their positions on climate change issues and how they arrive at those positions.