THE NEW YORK TIMES A guide for kids, and everyone else, about climate change—and what we can do about it. Experience the interactive, illustrated story on The New York Times.
THE NEW YORK TIMES Definitive answers to the big questions. The science of climate change is more solid and widely agreed upon than you might think. But the scope of the topic, as well as rampant disinformation, can make it hard to separate fact from fiction. Here, we’ve done our best to present you with … More The Science of Climate Change Explained: Facts, Evidence and Proof
YES! MAGAZINE Since California’s program launched in 2013, questions have swirled about whether cap and trade has helped or hurt people living in the shadow of the state’s largest emitters. Growing up in North Richmond, California, Denny Khamphanthong didn’t think much of the siren that wailed once a month, every first Wednesday at 11 a.m. … More Can California’s Cap and Trade Actually Address Environmental Justice?
THE NEW YORK TIMES There’s a huge fire debt in the West that must be paid off, experts say, either through controlled burns or out-of-control blazes. Either way, that means smoke. Read the full story in the New York Times.
SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN Scientists determined that temperatures were 11 degrees cooler during the last ice age—and that finding has implications for modern-day warming. Listen to the podcast on Scientific American’s 60-Second Science.
SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN Every year, Alaska’s big salmon runs feature smaller salmon. Climate change and competition with hatchery-raised salmon may be to blame. Listen to the podcast on Scientific American’s 60-Second Science.
THE NEW YORK TIMES Read my post on wildfire smoke and Covid in the New York Times’ Climate Fwd: newsletter.
SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN Narwhals, recognizable by their large single tusk, make distinct sounds that are now being analyzed in depth by researchers. Listen to the podcast on Scientific American’s 60-Second Science.
LOS ANGELES TIMES It had been a long day and Daniela Molnar’s mind was wandering when she saw the shape. The shape of what was already lost; the shape of something new that had just come into being. Little did she know, it was a shape that would expose a profound feeling of grief within … More An artist set out to paint climate change. She ended up on a journey through grief
ADVENTURE JOURNAL ***Listed as notable in the Best American Science and Nature Writing 2020*** In the new world of unreliable snowfall, ice skates offer a swift and sublime form of backcountry travel. The sky was the color of charcoal when Luc Mehl stepped onto the frozen ribbon of the Selawik River. The smoldering ember of … More The revolution will be hard, fast, and frozen