Two scientists at Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory have been recognized for early-career achievement in the atmospheric sciences by the American Geophysical Union (AGU), the world’s largest earth-sciences organization.
Students often wonder how local planning issues can be of concern to them. They don't own property, they don't pay property taxes, most don't yet vote...isn't this someone elses issue? The truth is this issue is very much connected to young people. The P.L.U.S. program is designed to show students why, and how to take advantage of this connection to offer their input. Students work in teams with students from other schools in their community to examine important land planning questions.
|Name||Title||Fields of interest|
|Franziska Landes||Graduate Student||Environmental geochemistry, environmental health, soil science, biogeochemistry, chemical fate and transport, environmental education|
|Qiang Yang||Associate Research Scientist||environmental geochemistry, hydrogeology, groundwater contamination, CO2 geological storage, arsenic, uranium, radon, tracers|
|Benjamin Bostick||Lamont Associate Research Professor||Soils, aqueous geochemistry, sediment redox cycling, biogeochemistry, mineralogy, applications of spectroscopy in earth sciences.|