Lamont graduate student Kyle Frischkorn writes about the benefits of inclusion and diversity in science.
Miami is using property tax revenue to fund the construction of pumps that might keep rising sea levels at bay — a strategy that Lamont's Klaus Jacob and other scientists say is extremely short-sighted.
A profile of Lamont-Doherty graduate Jessica Cherry, now a senior researcher at University of Alaska, Fairbanks.
Lamont's Brad Linsley comments on a new coral study in Nature Geoscience that adds support for the idea that global average temperatures will rise when Pacific trade winds slacken in the next few years.
We're poorly prepared for events like Superstorm Sandy and the California drought, even in today's climate, writes Lamont's Richard Seager and Adam Sobel in this Op-Ed.
New York City is among the cities most sensitive to increasing hurricane intensity, likely knocking out electricity to more people, a new Johns Hopkins University study says; Lamont's Klaus Jacob comments.
Climate change may mean bigger blackouts for cities like New York and Philadelphia, researchers say; Lamont's Adam Sobel comments.
Lamont's Paul Olsen comments on a new study showing two spikes of CO2 during the PETM.
Cites research by Lamont's Richard Seager.
Coverage of study led by Lamont's Tim Creyts.
Lamont's Adam Sobel speaks about California's drought, its causes, and how we can manage the increasing risk of future natural disasters.
New data from the Earth's last big warmup, some 56 million years ago, may offer a sneak peek into what today's climate change may eventually look like. Lamont's Baerbel Hoenish comments.
NPR's Rochester affiliate speaks with Lamont's Adam Sobel about climate change and what to expect from storms in the future.
A profile of the late Marie Tharp, a Lamont scientist who helped draw the first global map of the seafloor.
Lamont's Ryan Abernathey explains how oceanographers are taking advantage of very large data sets.
Recap of Lamont director Sean Solomon's University Lecture on NASA's MESSENGER mission to the planet Mercury.
A University at Buffalo geologist discusses whether seismic signals picked up on the Lamont-Doherty seismic network were related to loud booms heard at about the same time.
Columnist Eric Holthaus compares a recent study led by Lamont's Richard Seager to earlier seemingly contradictory research.
More coverage of NOAA/Richard Seager study.
Quotes study lead author, Lamont's Richard Seager.