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Archive – November 2012

Andy Dobson describes himself as genetically English, psychologically Scottish, and at home in an American habitat, where he has lived for the past 29 years.
When the worst drought in 60 years hit America’s corn belt this summer, many people wondered if it was caused by climate change.
An enhanced approach to capturing changes on the Earth's surface via satellite could provide a more accurate account of how ice sheets, river basins and other geographic areas are changing and why.
The American frontier persists, but its needs are largely invisible. Today’s task is to recognize its survival and ensure its people and places get fair treatment.
Come to this Nov. 30th information session if you are interested in pursuing a paid internship that will allow you to explore and expand your knowledge of today’s most important environmental problems.
The market for alternative energy technologies shows many areas of promise but also is beset by major uncertainties over regulation and tax policy.
Earlier this year, the journal "Nature Climate Change" published a paper that measures hurricane behavior in our warming world.
Tucker and Grim, members of Yale’s faculty and visitors at Princeton this semester, are pioneers in the nascent field of "Religion and Ecology," established around 15 years ago.
In October, the Princeton University Press and the Princeton Environmental Institute (PEI) hosted a one day symposium at Princeton University on the Fundamentals of Climate Science.
Converting a standard shipping container into a sustainable source of energy for remote or disaster-torn regions, a team of Princeton University students took top honors in an 18-month national competition.
A controversial program that uses the private market to provide affordable malaria treatments to people in Africa has dramatically increased access to care and should be continued, says Ramanan Laxminarayan.
Michael Oppenheimer, from Princeton University, and other climate scientists combined models that project broad climate changes decades into the future.
Superstorm Sandy is a sign of more things to come, says Michael Oppenheimer, a climate scientist at Princeton University.