Climate Specialist Dr. Katharine Hayhoe shares the launch of a new Science Moms campaign with the goal to inspire 15 million Moms nationwide to take action! Watch the video below… Read More
“What world have I brought my child into?” the new mom pleaded. “What can I do to make sure my baby isn’t brought up in a world that’s being destroyed?”… Read More
A new campaign, Science Moms, is being launched by climate scientists who are also mothers. Read the full article and watch the interview here.
ExxonMobil’s deliberate attempts to sow doubt on the reality and urgency of climate change and their donations to front groups to disseminate false information about climate change have been public… Read More
Spurred by rising tides and temperatures, Texas’ religious leaders are leveraging the power of faith and community to reshape the way Texans engage with the environment. Their efforts are designed… Read More
While the enormity of tackling climate change can be so overwhelming that some people shut down, presenting people with examples of how they can take action offers hope, says climate… Read More
Enjoy the smoke this summer? Get used to it. Wildfires around Alaska will get bigger and more frequent as climate change triggers higher temperatures and dries out the forests. A raging spruce bark beetle infestation, speeded by dried-out trees and warmer summers, has also infected half a million acres spruce forest, much of it in Southcentral Alaska.
Canadian climate scientist Professor Katharine Hayhoe awarded United Nations’ flagship environmental honor in science and innovation category Hayhoe recognized for expertise and passion in communicating real effects of climate change — Canadian climate scientist Professor Katharine Hayhoe has received a 2019 Champions of the Earth award, the UN’s highest environmental honor, for her stalwart commitment to quantifying the effects of climate change and her tireless efforts to transform public attitudes.
The links between hurricanes and climate change are complex, but some aspects are getting clearer. Tropical storms draw their energy from ocean heat – and more than 90 percent of the heat trapped by greenhouse gas emissions is being stored in the ocean. Storms that survive the cradle of formation can intensify quickly and become immensely powerful.
LvcS 0070: Katharine Hayhoe on studying climate change, knowing when to engage + unpacking science-y or religious-y smokescreens | vital corps | Kara Martin Snyder | Le vital corps Salon podcast | #33ktasklists | Orbits NYC
Meet Katharine Hayhoe, an atmospheric scientist with Atmos Research and Consulting and Professor & Director of the Climate Science Center at Texas Tech University, talks about studying climate change, knowing when to engage + unpacking science-y or religious-y smokescreens on #LevitalcorpsSa