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Experts and Updates on Climate Change

Videos  | In the News

First a few graphics showing that our planet is warming rapidly.
The warming is expected to lead to climate weirdness ... unexpected and sometimes more severe weather events (Sandy) or unusual weather patterns (droughts or floods)

Line graph showing changes in average global sea surface temperature from 1880 to 2011.

EPA graphic

In the News

  • NASA scientists react to 400 ppm carbon milestone
    "As a college professor who lectures on climate change, I will have to find a way to look into those 70 sets of eyes that have learned all semester long to trust me and somehow explain to those students, my students – who still believe in their young minds that success mostly depends on good grades and hard work, who believe in fairness, evenhandedness and opportunity – how much we as people have altered our environment, and that they will end up facing the consequences of our inability to act.

     – Laura Faye Tenenbaum
    Oceanography Professor, Glendale Community College; Communications Specialist for NASA's Global Climate Change Website
  • Examining the feasibility of converting New York State’s all-purpose
    energy infrastructure to one using wind, water, and sunlight

    Mark Z.Jacobson, Robert W. Howarth b, MarkA.Delucchi, Stan R. Scobie,
    Jannette M.Barth e, Michael J. Dvorak a, Megan Klevze a, Hind Katkhuda, Brian Miranda,
    Navid A.Chowdhury a, RickJones a, LarsenPlano, Anthony R. Ingraffea
  • Crisp: Climate change reaches scary milestone -
    but no mainstream media attention paid to it.

    John M. Crisp teaches in the English Department at Del Mar College in Corpus Christi, Texas

Video Presentations

by Experts in the field

Jennifer Francis, Professor, Rutgers University presents evidence that climate weirdness is connected to climate change.
She provides an unprecedented number of sobering events - extreme records from heat, snow, tornadoes, and floods.

Provides also historical  correlations with CO2 levels - and upward trend in temperatures; and how we know that humans are causing the climate effects.



Published on Sep 17, 2012

The sea ice in the Arctic Ocean dropped below the previous all-time record set in 2007. This year also marks the first time that there has been less than 4 million square kilometers (1.54 million square miles) of sea ice since satellite observations began in 1979.  The National Snow and Ice Data Center ( will confirm the final minimum ice extent data and area once the melt stabilizes, usually in mid-September.

Stephen Schneider

professor of biology at Stanford and senior fellow at the Woods Institute for the Environment, unpacks the political and scientific debates surrounding climate change.
Naomi Oreskes,

author and professor of history and science studies, University of California, San Diego.

A presentation based off of her recent book, Merchants of Doubt: How a Handful of Scientists Obscure the Truth about Climate Change.


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