LDEO Featured News Items
Updated: 5 min 42 sec ago
Cites oceanographic research by Lamont's Stan Jacobs.
Cites Dust Bowl research by Lamont's Richard Seager and Benjamin Cook.
Lamont's Chris Zappa explains how drones have aided data-collection efforts in Antarctica.
Lamont's Adam Sobel writes about the upside to a growing public interest in the jargon of atmospheric science.
Lamont director Sean Solomon receives the National Medal of Science from President Obama on Nov. 20.
Coverage of an ocean acidification study led by Lamont's Taro Takahashi.
Photo slideshow featuring Arctic research by Lamont's Craig Aumack and Andrew Juhl.
Coverage of new ocean acidity maps developed by Lamont's Taro Takahashi and colleagues.
Lamont director Sean Solomon receives the National Medal of Science in a White House ceremony on Nov. 20.
Profile of test project in Iceland co-led by Lamont-Doherty reesearchers to bury carbon emissions underground.
Cites research led by Lamont's Tim Creyts.
New maps developed by Lamont's Taro Takahashi and colleagues provide a measure of ocean acidification to measure future changes against.
The U.S.-China agreement announced last week to cut carbon emissions may not be perfect but it's an important step forward, writes Lamont's Adam Sobel in this Op-Ed.
NewsHour's Miles O'Brien follows Lamont's Craig Aumack and Andrew Juhl to Barrow, Alaska to learn how sea-ice loss is changing the food chain.
Lamont director Sean Solomon reflects on accomplishments from NASA's MESSENGER mission to Mercury.
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.