As it moves across the Indian Ocean, the Madden-Julian Oscillation (MJO) can bring torrential rains to California and add power to hurricanes forming in the Gulf of Mexico. Yet after 30 years of studying this cyclical weather pattern scientists are no closer to understanding how it works.
|Name||Title||Fields of interest|
|Allison Wing||Postdoctoral Research Fellow|
|Catherine Pomposi||Graduate Research Fellow||Regional Climate Variability, Predictability, and Change; West African Monsoon Dynamics; Climate Services and Food Security; Science Education and Outreach|
|Daehyun Kim||Lamont Assistant Research Professor|
|Michela Biasutti||Lamont Associate Research Professor||Tropical Climate: dynamics of ITCZs and monsoons. Past and future anthropogenic climate change, especially over Africa. Adaptation to climate change in developing countries.|
|Brendan M. Buckley||Lamont Research Professor||Dendrochronology, Dendroclimatology, Tropical Forest Ecosystems, Arctic Treeline Studies|
|Adam H. Sobel||Professor||Atmospheric and climate dynamics, tropical meteorology.|
September 27, 2011
August 12, 2011
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.