Updated: 20 sec ago
Lamont-Doherty researcher Einat Lev explains how to make lava in the lab.
The injection of waste fracking fluid underground triggered earthquakes near Youngstown, Ohio, by causing an ancient fault to rupture, says a new study by Lamont's Won-Young Kim.
Paul Olsen and David Goldberg discuss rock coring work on campus and what the rocks may tell about their potential for storing excess carbon dioxide.
A fracking waste disposal well linked to 11 earthquakes that rocked the Youngstown area was the likely source of at least 98 additional temblors that were too weak for people to notice, according to a new study by Lamont's Won-Young Kim.
A group of scientists that include Lamont's Adam Sobel and Lorenzo Polvani say that warmer air may help push hurricanes into the Atlantic Ocean and make storms like Sandy less common.
A recap of Lamont-Doherty scientist Kevin Uno's study in PNAS describing a more accurate method for dating elephant ivory.
Story and video summarize test flights of the Lamont IcePod over Greenland.
Lamont's Robin Bell comments on a newly discovered canyon beneath more than a mile of ice in Greenland rivaling the size of the Grand Canyon.
Lamont's Chris Zappa discusses the potential for unmanned aerial vehicles to do science in dangerous places.
Lamont-Doherty scientists Robin Bell, Chris Zappa, Kirsty Tinto and Nick Frearson appear in this video about the Lamont IcePod project.
Guardian reporter Suzanne Goldenberg follows the Lamont IcePod team to Greenland as they test their ice-measuring instruments.
Final story in a series about the Lamont IcePod project and field testing that took place this summer.
Lamont-Doherty scientist Klaus Jacob quoted on urban planning around climate change and rising seas.
A new study led by Lamont-Doherty seismologist Won-Young Kim links an underground disposal well for waste fracking fluid in Youngstown, Ohio, to more than a hundred small earthquakes that occurred through 2011.
Lamont-Doherty scientist Kerstin Lehnert explains how the curating and sharing of digitized data can lead to new discoveries in the earth sciences.
Lamont-Doherty scientist Robert Newton samples sediments at Piermont Marsh to get a snapshot of its health before the new Tappan Zee Bridge is built.
Lamont-Doherty geologist Paul Olsen offers a tour of the Palisades, where remnants of massive volcanic eruptions 200 million years ago are visible.
As the planet warms, the sea rises. Coastlines flood. What will we protect? What will we abandon? How will we face the danger of rising seas? Lamont-Doherty scientist Klaus Jacob weighs in.
CUNY will operate the institute with help from other institutions: Lamont-Doherty, the NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies, New York Sea Grant, Rutgers University, Stevens Institute of Technology, Stony Brook University and the Wildlife Conservation Society.
Kerstin Lehnert, director of Integrated Earth Data Applications, comments on the need to make data available for future use.