The so-called warming ‘hiatus’ over the past decade and a half is no reason for complacency on future warming. Mathematics teaches us that 15 years is simply too short a period from which to draw statistically valid conclusions.
Four new reports underline the need to refocus the conversation on climate policy. The emphasis now should be on the national and subnational levels rather than the global. But who will carry this message, given the changing character and structure of journalism?
Two competing narratives emerge in a tale of an industrial giant going green.
Saturation media coverage of the Boston Marathon bombings crowded-out environmental and other news stories, again raising questions about how Americans — and their media — assess risk.
Climate communications takes on a new seriousness when it is one’s own children needing to be communicated with.
Proposed new science teaching guidelines make case for complex concepts in science education, including, for the first time, climate change.
Independent video producer trains his lens and microphone on seven climate science experts to help explain ice melt in Greenland and its implications for sea-level rise over remainder of the century.
A March report published in Science magazine prompts widespread coverage and substantial online back-and-forths. But what’s it all mean for our understanding of past and future global temperatures?
In the second of his two-part posting, veteran Denver broadcast meteorologist Mike Nelson outlines how he reached his views on human-caused climate change.
Veteran Denver broadcast meteorologist Mike Nelson outlines his views on human-caused climate change and does so ‘at some peril’ given the pushback he frequently encounters. Reposted with light edits and with permission of the author.
Easily accessible and readable report explores ins and outs of citizen engagement as ‘central to building the political will required for action.’
A Vancouver newspaper columnist has fun putting the needle to a reader — ‘Mr. Missed It’ — who he thinks may have overlooked the paper’s more than 4,600 stories dealing with global warming.