- 2013 ‘State of’ Report Describes Continuing Woes of Journalism
- Jared Diamond, Yesterday’s World, Today’s Perceptions, Tomorrow’s Climate
- NASA’s Science Visualization Wall: Cool Is An Understatement
- Stations in Three Virginia TV Markets to Try Expanding Climate Coverage
- Millennials, Change, and Outlook for Climate Activism and Coverage
- Making Sense of Sensitivity … and Keeping It in Perspective
- New York Times Cuts Back Again: Farewell to ‘Green’ Blog
Author Archives: Bob Weinhold
A read through Jared Diamond’s latest book — combined with other ideas his work helps to spark — can help journalists, scientists, and others better inform the public about climate and related risk issues.
This blog post recounts a TV meteorologist’s recent experiences visiting a NASA science visualization project and working with other meteorologists and George Mason University researchers (re-posted with permission).
Working with a George Mason University/Climate Central collaboration involving NOAA and NASA partners, new initiative seeks to measure public responses to meteorologists’ increased coverage of climate/weather.
Veteran climate and environmental news reporter advances to ‘online strike force’ and White House beat.
A conservative organization’s either/or framing on statements by President Obama and Al Gore poses a phony choice. It’s entirely responsible to accept both … or, for that matter, to accept neither. They’re not mutually inconsistent.
A year-long PBS ‘NewsHour’ series on climate change comes to a smooth landing in a piece dealing with issues facing winter sports interests. PBS says coverage of climate change won’t end here.
Concerns about escape of CO2 and methane from Arctic permafrost revolve around whether, how much, and how fast emissions could be released. But a new Yale Forum video cautions that a warmer atmosphere poses real risks and, once started, such [...]