Lamont in the Media
March 27, 2023
Why Hurricanes Don't Cross the Equator
March 20, 2023
UN Report Urges All-Out Climate Push – Now
March 17, 2023
How El Niño May Test the Limits of Our Climate Knowledge
Earth & Climate Science News
In a region where skeletal fossils are poorly preserved, old eggshells are opening a window into the evolution, diet and distribution of Madagascar’s extinct birds.
Aircraft collecting data from clouds of smoke have revealed surprising effects of wildfires on the ground.
Production of meat, dairy and rice are the leading sources of food-related emissions. Improved management practices and changes in diet could go a long way to addressing the issues.
My undergraduate Sustainable Development course is in Bangladesh for a Spring Break trip to see what they have been learning about. We will be touring the country by bus and boat to learn about the environment and people of Bangladesh.
Marie Tharp was a marine scientist in a man’s world. Robert Smalls was a skilled sailor, but held as a slave. Both are now being honored by the U.S. Navy.
Our group of 23 American and Bangladeshi students and professors traveled from the Jamuna River to the Ganges and Gorai Rivers, and then down to an island on the edge of the Sundarbans, the world’s largest mangrove forest.
Our group of 24 Americans and Bangladeshis continued to explore the Sundarbans mangrove forest, rice farming in embanked low-lying islands, and heritage sites of Bangladesh.
Scientists quickly pronounced the summer 2021 heat wave that hit western North America to be unprecedented, but they had no long-term physical proof. Now they do.
Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory presents a public lecture on the driving forces and dynamics reshaping global coastlines.