Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory seeks fundamental knowledge about the origin, evolution, and future of the natural world.
LAMONT BY THE NUMBERS
Scientists have produced a new curve of how atmospheric carbon dioxide affects climate. It makes clear that its effects can be long lasting.
A guide to notable research to be presented at the world’s largest gathering of earth and space scientists.
AGU23, the world's largest gathering of Earth and space scientists, takes place in San Francisco and online across the globe December 11-15, 2023. Our scientists and experts will be there to present their research. Check out our guide American Geophysical Union 2023: Key Research From the Columbia Climate School. Be sure to stop by our booth, #1350, in the Exhibit Hall, too. Lamont and DEES alumni, friends, students, and staff, join us for our December 12 reception.
LAMONT IN THE MEDIA
December 4, 2023
Can We Make Vermont's Forests More Like Old Forests, Faster?
November 7, 2023
New York's Metro-North Is an Economic Mudslide Waiting to Happen
Lamont researchers are in the field studying the dynamics of the planet on every continent and every ocean. Journalists may join and cover expeditions when possible. Learn more about this essential fieldwork.
Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory is a community of bold, intellectually curious explorers committed to tackling the existential crisis of climate change. In our 2022 Annual Report, we highlight our accomplishments from July 1, 2021 to June 30, 2022.