User: flenvcenter Topic: Air and Climate-Regional
Category: Climate Change :: Climate Change Science
Last updated: Dec 16 2017 24:48 IST RSS 2.0
 
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A new report finds ‘we have created a new climate’ 16.12.2017 High Country News Most Recent
Extreme events are closely linked to human-caused climate change.
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Four Boulder climate scientists taking their research to France 14.12.2017 Headlines: All Headlines
Four Boulder scientists and a fifth in Golden are among the brain drain of climate scientists leaving for France.
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Interior Department’s Climate Science Centers persevere 7.12.2017 High Country News Most Recent
As other initiatives get cut, these centers could ride out the Trump administration.
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What fire researchers learned from Northern California blazes 6.12.2017 High Country News Most Recent
In California, land managers use fire as a tool.
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By shifting nesting times, early birds adjust to climate change 5.12.2017 High Country News Most Recent
As the West warms, some songbirds in California are raising their young earlier.
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The turkey industry catches a break with Trump 23.11.2017 High Country News Most Recent
The EPA’s regulatory rollbacks are helpful for poultry producer profit margins.
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Warming to make thunderstorms larger and more frequent 21.11.2017 Denver Post: All Political News
Summer thunderstorms in North America will likely be larger, wetter and more frequent in a warmer world, dumping 80 percent more rain in some areas and worsening flooding, a new study says.
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Hurricane Harvey’s “Biblical” rainfall is getting more likely 14.11.2017 Denver Post: National News Headlines
The chances of a hurricane flooding parts of Texas, like Harvey did, have soared sixfold in just 25 years because of global warming and will likely triple once again before the end of the century, a new study says.
How an ancient potato helped people survive climate shifts 30.10.2017 High Country News Most Recent
Utah-area tribes explain the continuing relevance of North America’s oldest spud.
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Climate change could spell disaster for coffee, but science may offer a solution. 22.10.2017 Denver Post: Business
Centroamericano, a new variety of coffee plant, hasn't sparked the buzz of, say, Starbucks's latest novelty latte. But it may be the coolest thing in brewing: a tree that can withstand the effects of climate change.
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As oceans acidify, shellfish farmers respond 18.9.2017 Current Issue
Scientists collaborate to mitigate climate impacts in the Northwest.
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The Seri adapt to climate change in the desert 18.9.2017 Current Issue
Researchers are working to document traditional ecological knowledge.
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After its dams came down, a river is reborn 4.9.2017 Current Issue
A look at the Elwha unleashed.
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Aspen Skiing Co. tweaks tiny house experiment to accommodate more workers 30.8.2017 Headlines: All Headlines
Aspen Skiing Co. uses model tiny home to show prospective seasonal employees an affordable housing option.
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Will only the flexible survive? 22.8.2017 High Country News Most Recent
Researchers are identifying the West’s wildlife that can best cope with climate change.
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Like a solar eclipse, the effects of climate change are predictable 21.8.2017 Denver Post: Opinion
Without decisive action, the harmful effects of climate change are inevitable, like the paths of the sun and moon across the sky.
U.S. scientists contradict Trump’s climate claims 9.8.2017 Denver Post: National News Headlines
As President Donald Trump touts new oil pipelines and pledges to revive the nation's struggling coal mines, federal scientists are warning that burning fossil fuels is already driving a steep increase in the United States of heat waves, droughts and floods.
Scientists say patches of dead trees along the east coast are ‘the most obvious indicator of climate change’ 1.8.2017 Salt Lake Tribune
Port Republic, N.J. • They’re called “ghost forests” — dead trees along vast swaths of coastline invaded by rising seas, something scientists call one of the most visible markers of climate change. The process has occurred naturally for thousands of years, but it has accelerated in recent decades as polar ice melts and raises sea levels, scientists say, pushing salt water farther inland and killing trees in what used to be thriving freshwater plains. Efforts are underway worldwide to determine e...
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Inevitably hotter world: U.S. and German scientists calculate “committed warming” that cannot be stopped 1.8.2017 Headlines: All Headlines
Earth rapidly is approaching the point where the amount of warming locked-in by human pollution exceeds the limits nations set last year at the international climate meeting in Paris.
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Study finds aardvarks suffering as African climate heats up 31.7.2017 Salt Lake Tribune
Johannesburg • Little is known about Africa’s elusive aardvarks, but new research says they are vulnerable to climate change like many other species. Hotter temperatures are taking their toll on the aardvark, whose diet of ants and termites is becoming scarcer in some areas because of reduced rainfall, according to a study released Monday. Drought in the Kalahari desert killed five out of six aardvarks that were being monitored for a year, as well as 11 others in the area, said researchers at th...
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