- Western U.K.’s Winter of Weather Discontent Featured in New Video
- Strange Bedfellows … and Fear of Broad Impacts of Mann/UVa Court Ruling
- Six Climate Freelancers Seeking Support Base of 800 Subscribers
- Thoughts on Abrupt Climate Change, As In 30 Years, not 100
- Reviewing Impacts of Historic Drought Facing California and the West
- Thinking Appropriately About Climate Change
- Abrupt Climate Change Focus of New Yale Forum Video
- Olympic Skiers’ Fear: The Beginning of the End for Snow Sports?
- Key Facts, Issues and Next Steps on Keystone XL Pipeline
- Scientist Boesch Emphasizes Ecosystems Management Approaches
Author Archives: admin
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.
It’s not often that Stanford climatologist Stephen H. Schneider shares the limelight with the Dave Matthews Band (which has sold more than 30 million albums over the past 12 years), hip-hop rapper, producer, and actor Snoop Dogg, and recording artist [...]
Changing ocean chemistry threatens the survival of marine life as much as warming temperatures. Understanding the basic chemistry of ocean acidification and the relevant consequences for people and wildlife are keys to effective journalism on an issue of growing importance [...]
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.