climate change

Joshua Jackson climate extremes ecological threat

Joshua Jackson, researcher at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, explained that heightened ecological threats like drought or famine could lead to more intolerant societies with stricter cultural norms. (Janice Cantieri/Medill)

Northwestern University
Rising extremes of droughts, floods or food shortages can reduce a country’s political stability and cultural tolerance, warned scientists at the American Association for the Advancements of Science conference in Boston.
Going vegan can save the world
Going vegan can save the world
George Washington University
People's eating habits have a direct effect on the health of the planet.
University of Wisconsin - Madison
In this episode, Dr. Jonathan Martin, professor of Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, discusses the difference between global warming and climate change.
Jackson State University
Late in June 2016, I found myself tyrannized by the sweltering mid-morning heat of southern Alabama, as I joined members of the Mobile Bay National Estuary Program (MBNEP) on a trip to Baldwin County, Alabama, to witness a staggering site.
University of Wisconsin - Madison
In episode five, students discuss sustainable agriculture and how the food we eat impacts the environment. 
sea-level-rise-puerto-rico
Northwestern University
As the pace of sea level rise accelerates around Puerto Rico, families are raising their furniture on milk crates and building second floors on their homes to adapt to the changes.
The Arctic is already facing huge threats and changes from climate change.
Digital Media Producer, Planet Forward
The Arctic is already facing huge threats and changes from climate change. 
University of Wisconsin - Madison
In this episode of Sciencecast: Climate Change Series, Dr. Sharon Dunwoody, professor emerita in the University of Wisconsin-Madison’s School of Journalism and Mass Communication, discusses science communication and journalism.
Northeastern University
On January 21, 2017, marchers came together for the Women's March, both in Washington and around the world, to march for women's rights, civil rights, worker's rights, and environmental justice.

The panel discussed the overview of climate change’s impacts on Nebraska. (Diana Marcum/UNL)

University of Nebraska - Lincoln
At the 2016 Nebraska Conservation Summit, leaders in climate change discussed the significance of climate change and the impacts it can and is having both globally and in Nebraska.

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