- 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
- Warming Means Rising Storm Tides in N.Y. Harbor
- L.A. Cool Roofs Combatting Warming Climate
- Less Tule Fog a Concern for California Agriculture
- Your Fork and Diet as Tools for Combatting Climate Change
- A Review of Climate Fiction (Cli-Fi) Cinema … Past and Present
Category Archives: Media
Jon Stewart’s highly regarded Comedy Central false-news program, “The Daily Show,” is no stranger to climate change. But along with the humor and wit, there are times when a bit more scientific rigor might help inform his important audience.
The New York Times on March 28 introduced its much-anticipated metered paywall, and media watchers will be closely following what impacts that has for online and in-print journalism. A big unknown still is effects the move might have on visitors [...]
Climate models are a “foundation” of climate understanding … and also a “lightning rod” in the climate debate. So where is the coverage of models in mainstream news outlets? In some of the most prominent sources, it’s in opinion, and [...]
Respected Penn State geologist Richard Alley becomes a PBS documentary host in the first of a three-part series airing in April with funding from the National Science Foundation. But can the “Operator’s Manual” companion book really “convince even the most [...]
“Rebound” effect and “backfire” are big on certain journalism blogs these days, but reporters should take heed in not over-doing the current buzz on the reverse effects of energy efficiency measures.
An AAAS panel delves into the proper role of media in ‘convincing’ the public about climate change and explores differing views on what precisely makes news, helping illustrate scientists’ and media’s sometimes vast cultural differences.
Think of it as the climate scientists/journalists version of “eHarmony.” A volunteer website launched by scientists serves as a matchmaking venue for media outlets and government officials looking for input on climate science topics.