Perspective | Five myths about climate change November 30 The Fourth National Climate Assessment – the work of 13 federal agencies and more than 350 scientists, including me – is… Read More
Following President Trump’s comments refuting a US government report on climate change, we talk to Katharine Hayhoe — one of the scientists who wrote it. She explains why it’s so hard to get Republicans and Democrats on the same page about climate change.
The 4th National Climate Assessment November 26, 2018 Featuring Katharine Hayhoe, Director of Texas Tech Climate Science Center
Katharine Hayhoe, an atmospheric scientist who assisted government agencies in publishing a report predicting devastating damages from climate change, said she in no way benefited financially from helping to write it.
Trump’s Comments on Climate Change Report Debunked by Scientist Who Wrote It Image: National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration A scientist and author of the 1,600-page climate change report quietly released… Read More
How do you talk to someone who doesn’t believe in climate change? Not by rehashing the same data and facts we’ve been discussing for years, says climate scientist Katharine Hayhoe.
NPR’s Scott Simon speaks with Katherine Hayhoe of the Climate Science Center at Texas Tech University about a new report showing that recent extreme natural events are due to climate change. SCOTT SIMON, HOST: The federal government’s newest comprehensive report on climate change and its effects was released yesterday.
On Nov. 7, 2018, Dr. Katharine Hayhoe presented her lecture, “Climate Change and West Texas: Facts, Fictions, and Faith,” at West Texas A&M University (part of the Distinguished Lecture Series). Hayhoe is known for bridging the gap between scientists and Christians, and in this video she highlights the key role faith and values play in shaping attitudes and actions on this crucial topic.
Noted atmospheric scientist Katherine Hayhoe delivers the keynote for the 2018 Penn State Colloquium on the Environment. Abstract Climate change isn’t just a problem for polar bears or future generations any more – it’s affecting us, here and now. Not only that, but the choices we make will have profound impact on our future.
Paul Allen Hunton sits down with renowned climate scientist, Katharine Hayhoe.