2020-2030 Disappearances Notwithstanding …

There’s More to Glacier National Park Than ‘Just’ its 25 Vanishing Glaciers

There’s more to Glacier National Park than its iconic name or the legendary glaciers that some mistakenly believe are its principal namesake.


Lubchenco Challenged on Release By White House of Gulf Spill Pie Chart

A riveting Friday afternoon plenary, “Lessons from the Gulf,” became most interesting during the question-and-answer period, when freelance journalist Joe Davis challenged National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Administrator Jane Lubchenco concerning a pie chart that had been used during an August 4th White House press briefing on developments in the BP Gulf of Mexico crisis.


Climate Change Back in Active Vocabulary For Glacier and Other National Park Officials

Climate change science will shape decisions at all of the national parks, National Park Service Director Jonathan B. Jarvis told journalists in two different events at the Society of Environmental Journalists conference in Missoula, Mt, October 14 and 15.


On Congressional Candidates' Climate Views

Science Magazine Reporter Drills Down For Chamber’s Position on Candidates

U.S. Chamber of Commerce representatives by now are used to some tough questioning when they confront a room full of journalists on issues related to climate change. So the Chamber’s Karen Harbert, head of the Chamber’s Institute for 21st Century Energy, doubtless was not surprised.


Absorb 60 Years of Change in a Few Seconds

Alpinist’s ‘Extreme Ice’ Time-Lapse Photos
An Antidote to Those ‘Short Attention Spans’

Mountaineer uses time-lapse photography to communicate long-term point of view.


A Bus Tour, Fresh Air, Montana Mountains; Reporters Acting Human Through Their Bird Calls

Take a bunch of journalists out of the conference room and to a wildlife refuge in Montana surrounded by majestic mountains, and you can see them embracing their inner nature.


Random Soundbites from the SEJ Montana Conference Goings-on

Pointing to declining river flows throughout the American West, University of Montana scientists Steve Running, Director, Numerical Terradynamic Simulation Group in the university’s Department of Ecosystem Sciences, reported on dwindling river flows between 1950 and 1970 and a 15 percent increase in average winter low temperatures in recent decades.


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