- A Denver TV Meteorologist … In His Own Words
- Skoll ‘Discussion Piece’ Tackles Climate Engagement in U.S.
- Journalists — Even Columnists — Have Feelings Too
- President’s Science Advisors Suggest Do-able Second Term Policies
- Database Suggests Downward Trend in Times Coverage
- Weather and Climate Change Focus of AMS June 25 ‘Short Course’
- Goodbye Jim Hansen, Civil Servant. Hello Jim Hansen, Citizen Scientist
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The science, the words, and the nuances of climate change come together in a refreshing musical presentation by a Washington state musician and producer and director of ‘Symphony of Science.’
A NOAA-sponsored ‘Climate Connection’ webinar proves an effective communication tool, as a National Sea and Ice Data Center scientist puts meat on the bones — and provides quantitative measures — of 2012′s record-low Arctic sea ice extent.
Bill Blakemore’s ABC News ‘Nature’s Edge’ blog post offers a reporter’s-eye take on challenges in covering an issue ‘so big’ as climate change.
The major parties’ presidential nominees address questions posed by sciencedebate.org on climate science and other science-related issues, and Scientific American‘s editors plan to report their ‘grades’ on the Obama and Romney responses.
Paul Douglas, self-described ‘Republican business owner, entrepreneur, meteorologist and father’ and ‘Evangelical Christian,’ outlines why he thinks ‘my party’ is ‘on the wrong side of history’ … and of climate science.
Emerging climate science findings and related public health concerns give rise to a National Public Radio broadcast examination of public health as the most compelling message for climate change communicators.
It’s a great question. It’s simple, compelling, and it makes for good headlines. That’s why so many people are talking about it. But it’s the wrong question. Reposted with permission.