Francois M. M. Morel - New Director of Princeton Environmental Institute and the Albert G. Blanke, Jr., Professor of Geosciences.
Two members of the Princeton University faculty have been appointed to leadership positions at the Princeton Environmental Institute (PEI). François M. M. Morel, the Albert G. Blanke, Jr. Professor of Geosciences and renowned marine scientist, has been named director of PEI. Associate Professor of Civil and Environmental Engineering, Kelly K. Caylor, has
Princeton University researchers have uncovered a previously unknown, and possibly substantial, source of the greenhouse gas methane to the Earth's atmosphere.
A new study finds that developing adaptable systems for finance and international relations could help reduce the risk of major systemic collapses.
PEI faculty member Michael Oppenheimer discusses U.S.- China climate change agreement during PBS NewsHour.
Alex Dominguez '16 presenting his summer research entitled, "Analysis of Mechanisms of Nutrient Cycling in Floodplain Lakes of the Lower Mississippi River, Mississippi." (Photo credit: Angela Petsis)
On Friday, October 3rd, eighty-five (85) Princeton undergraduates participated in the 7th Annual Summer of Learning symposium to share insights and outcomes from their summer 2014 internships and service experiences.
The Summer of Learning Symposium organized by the Prince
Simon Levin, the George M. Moffett Professor of Biology at Princeton University and PEI associated faculty member, has been awarded the "2014 Luca Pacioli Price" by the Ca' Foscari University of Venice.
The fall foliage season in some areas could come much later and possibly last a little longer by the end of the century as climate change causes summer temperatures to linger later into the year.
The Southern Ocean that encircles Antarctica lends a considerable hand in keeping Earth's temperature hospitable by soaking up half of the human-made carbon in the atmosphere and a majority of the planet's excess heat.
The U.S. Department of Energy has selected a project led by Princeton University Professor Michael Celia for funding. The project is one of 13 chosen to develop technologies and methodologies for geologic storage of carbon dioxide (CO2).
Celia’s project, which is joint with Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and Heriot Watt University in Scotland, will develop new modeling capabilities for simulation of CO2 and brine migration in fractured reservoirs. Flow interacti
The world's accounting system for carbon emissions, run by the United Nations, disregards capital investments in future coal-fired and natural-gas power plants that will commit the world to several decades and billions of tons of greenhouse gas emissions.