- New Research Explores Role of Trade Winds, Volcanoes in Warming ‘Hiatus’
- A Meteorologist’s (and Entrepreneur’s) Take on a Media Question
- 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?
Author Archives: Riley E. Dunlap & Peter J. Jacques
Books denying climate change evidence are a potent means of manufacturing uncertainty. Most are linked to conservative think tanks, with few authored by individuals with scientific credentials, and fewer still having undergone peer review.
Greater impact with other scientists, media, and policy makers and getting ‘far beyond the ivory tower of academia’…And all within scientists’ reach via ‘tweets’ of 140 or fewer characters. ‘It’s time scientists learn’ Twitter.
Peter Sinclair’s new Yale Forum video couples interviews with two experts — Rutgers’ Jennifer Francis and Weather Underground’s Jeff Masters — to explore the ‘Why?’ of two years of mirror images of weather across North America.
Researchers in Australia say that by reducing future uncertainties they conclude global warming of more than 3.6 degrees F by 2100 is ‘virtually certain,’ but they see a ‘reduced chance’ warming will exceed the 10.8 degree F ‘high threshold.’
Public radio’s ‘This American Life’ and two CBS News segments provided valuable coverage of climate change in the past few days, and all three of the stories are well worth watching for those who may have missed them.
Stu Ostro of Weather Channel and Rutgers scientist Jennifer Francis to address June 6 Washington, D.C., presentation at World Wildlife Fund headquarters.
Skepticalscience.com founder John Cook says survey involving some 12,000 papers will measure level of scientific consensus on human contributions to warming planet.