The “walking rock” track suggests that a massive volcanic winter may have frozen the tropics during the dawn of the dinosaur age.
Earth Sciences Archives - Page 2 of 102 - State of the Planet
A range of areas of expertise from Columbia University’s International Research Institute for Climate and Society will be represented at this year’s annual meeting of the American Geophysical Union.
According to new research, the rains that come once the storm has weakened may actually be more intense than when the storm is at its strongest.
On a peninsula within sight of New York City, researchers are studying trees dating as far back as the early 1800s. Rising seas and more powerful storms, both fueled by climate change, could eventually spell their end.
A chronological guide to key talks and other events at the Dec. 9-13 American Geophysical Union meeting in San Francisco.
He treks to remote volcanoes to measure their gas and aerosol emissions, in order to improve climate change predictions.
Typically only shallow wells have arsenic problems, but in an area of India and Bangladesh, deep wells are highly contaminated. Scientists are starting to learn why.
Sonya Dyhrman, a microbial oceanographer affiliated with Lamont’s Center for Climate and Life, explains how human-caused climate change is harming ocean health.
Walter Pitman, a seagoing geophysicist who spotted a crucial piece of a huge puzzle that revolutionized the earth sciences, has died.
Pierre Dutrieux, a Lamont-Doherty oceanographer and 2019 Climate and Life Fellow, discusses his Antarctic research and what the new IPCC report says about sea level rise.