LDEO Featured News Items
Updated: 7 min 41 sec ago
Lamont's Adam Sobel explains why "polar vortex" is misleading as a buzzword for cold winter weather.
An extended interview with Lamont marine geophysicist Maya Tolstoy on measuring seafloor earthquakes and overcoming challenges facing women scientists.
Coverage of new maps developed at Lamont-Doherty detailing the changing chemistry of the world's oceans in response to rising CO2 emissions.
New maps developed at Lamont-Doherty paint "the most comprehensive picture yet" of human-caused ocean acidification.
Lamont's Klaus Jacob on why city planners could be making things worse, not better, for future generations post-Sandy.
Lamont-Doherty director and MESSENGER Principal Investigator Sean Solomon speaks with Planetary Radio as NASA's mission to Mercury enters its final phase.
Lamont's Peter deMenocal discusses the evidence linking climatic changes in East Africa and human evolution.
Lamont's Klaus Jacob recommends a managed retreat from the shorelines rather than expensive barriers to confront rising seas in NYC as climate warms.
Climate scientists praise New York's short-term restoration efforts but wonder if the Big Apple is adequately prepared for the coming decades. Lamont's Klaus Jacob weighs in.
Lamont-Doherty atmospheric scientist Adam Sobel discusses whether Hurricane Sandy was a freak event or a harbinger of things to come.
Sandy will be one of the most studied storms to hit the U.S. Lamont's Adam Sobel and others weigh in.
AccuWeather recently made headlines predicting the return of last winter's frigid lows. But they may be wrong, as Lamont's Adam Sobel explains here.
Lamont's Klaus Jacob explains the downside to storm-surge barriers in New York Harbor.
Lamont's Adam Sobel explains how climate change figured into Hurricane Sandy's destructiveness.
Quotes Lamont-Doherty researcher Klaus Jacob.
Lamont's Adam Sobel discusses the aftermath of Hurricane Sandy on NPR's "Where We Live."
The EarthObserver educational iPad app developed at Lamont-Doherty provides hundreds of world maps showing intriguing information in a huge variety of disciplines.
A Q & A with Lamont's Adam Sobel.
"At the current speed of too little too slow, we are losing the race against the risks," Lamont-Doherty scientist Klaus Jacob wrote in an email.
The Washington Post reviews Lamont-Doherty scientist Adam Sobel's new book on Hurricane Sandy.