- The Long Melt: The Lingering Influence of ‘The Day After Tomorrow’
- U.S.’s 1930s Dust Bowl Worst in a Millennium
- Planners Moving Beyond Historical Experiences Alone
- Food Waste to Fuel: Less Waste = Less Excess Warming?
- Annapolis Landmarks at Risk in Warming World
- For Climate Photos, Global Equals Local
- Evacuteers: New Orleans’ Evacuation Access Spots
- Ice-Fi: The Motion Pictur-Ice-sque Legacy of ‘The Day After Tomorrow’
- Safely Feeding More People…in a Warming World
- DOD Climate Change ‘Roadmap’: Bumpy Ride Ahead
Category Archives: Communications
Independent video producer trains his lens and microphone on seven climate science experts to help explain ice melt in Greenland and its implications for sea-level rise over remainder of the century.
In the second of his two-part posting, veteran Denver broadcast meteorologist Mike Nelson outlines how he reached his views on human-caused climate change.
Veteran Denver broadcast meteorologist Mike Nelson outlines his views on human-caused climate change and does so ‘at some peril’ given the pushback he frequently encounters. Reposted with light edits and with permission of the author.
Journalists and climate scientists at AAAS panel see ‘Superstorm Sandy’ as game-changer on public attitudes. Next step involves finding the right words.
New ways of reporting on climate — and concerns over most current climate reporting (and lack of same) — are aired in recent panel discussions.
Minnesota Public Radio ‘Climate Cast’ meteorologist Paul Huttner recently discussed on his weekly broadcast how a warming planet could make ‘megafloods’ more likely, and examined how new FEMA flood maps will significantly expand flood zones.
Landscape planner Stephen R.J. Sheppard explains how the systematic use of visualization techniques can help communities see local effects of climate change, adapt to its impacts, and reduce their contributions to its causes — while improving their quality of life.