- Engaged, Proactive Community Seen Critical to Resiliency Efforts
- Battery Storage Progress Seen Key to Clean Energy Future
- (What) Do We Learn from Cli-Fi Films? Hollywood Still Stuck in Holocene
- Basic Goal of ‘Boulder Strong’ … Resiliency
- Multiple Benefits Seen from Portland, Oregon’s ‘Ecoroof’ Initiative
- Biochar: When Their Waste Stream Becomes Our Energy
- Loss of Land Ice (Not Sea Ice) = More Sea Level Rise
- Feeding A Growing Population In A Warmer World
- ‘Interstellar’: Looking for the Future in All the Wrong Spaces
- New Video Focuses on South Florida Sea-Level Rise, Saltwater Intrusion
Category Archives: News Notes
Talk about reducing your carbon footprint is one thing, action quite another. And when it comes to signing up with providers of alternative energy for electricity at home, the vast majority of Americans haven’t, according to a recent Associated Press [...]
Green building is gaining popularity among the nation’s counties, according to a new study by the American Institute of Architects.
Anyone paying attention to news in the U.S. in June knows that the Midwest was unusually wet and the western U.S. extremely dry. A report from NOAA’s National Climatic Data Center, released July 9, discusses those and other climate trends [...]
The June 2008 online issue of the International Journal of Sustainability Communication is devoted to communications on climate change.
Veteran science writer Cristine Russell, now a senior fellow at Harvard University’s Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs, asks “Now What?” in a July /August 20087 Columbia Journalism Review feature.
Climate change, ocean circulation, and ocean monitoring are among the topics 10 journalists will be studying during an August 27-29 news media fellowship program being sponsored by Oregon State University, Corvallis, Or.
The Knight Science Journalism Tracker‘s Charlie Petit, himself a former full-time newspaper science reporter of some substantial standing, got a kick out of a recent wire service story on climate change and public health.