Here’s a look at how the U.S.’s future climate regulation will look under Biden versus another four years of Trump.
Emissions from coal-fired power plants and possibly other sources in China are seeding the North Pacific Ocean with metals including iron, according to new a new study.
A new study suggests that a series of environmental changes in East Africa some 320,000 years ago challenged a previous long-standing way of life for proto-humans, and produced a more adaptable culture.
A new “escape room–like” game for kids and families offers a fun and puzzle-filled way to explore the discoveries taking place at Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory.
In this episode Marie DeNoia Aronsohn talks with Maureen Raymo, the interim director of the Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory, on her vision for the institution.
To measure algal blooms across large regions of the Greenland ice, and understand their effects on melting over time, scientists are turning to space.
He’s working to make the geosciences an area where everyone can thrive.
The same level of emissions cuts reached during the pandemic would need to be repeated each year to achieve the goals of the Paris Agreement by 2030.
One way in which scientists use carbon isotopes found in fossils to identify the sites of ancient rain forests may not work as expected.
Lamont Open House at Home is four days of exciting and informative virtual earth science activities for children, families, educators, and science enthusiasts of all ages.
The philanthropic banker donated the estate that now houses the history-making Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory.
If human societies don’t sharply curb emissions of greenhouse gases, Greenland’s rate of ice loss this century is likely to greatly outpace that of any century since shortly after the end of the last ice age, a new study concludes.
A new effort to analyze the ocean’s ability to take up CO2 will be important for predicting the effectiveness of climate change mitigation efforts.
A new project will investigate the relationships between tectonics, climate and the evolution of humans’ primate ancestors in Kenya’s Turkana Basin.
The warmer it gets, the faster Antarctica will lose ice, and at some point the losses will become irreversible. That is what researchers say in a new cover story in the leading journal Nature, in which they calculate how much warming the Antarctic Ice Sheet can survive.