Last winter, reporters from The New York Times joined Lamont scientists as they flew their mission of discovery over Antarctica.
Billy D’Andrea is investigating the relationship between environmental change and characteristics of early settlements in Arctic Norway.
New research offers the first comprehensive model for understanding differences in sea level rise along North America’s East Coast.
A study co-authored by Michael Puma found food security risks for the entire globe hiding in the water use practices of major food producing nations.
The melting of glaciers will affect drinking water supplies, water needed to grow food and supply energy, as well as global sea levels.
How did our climate system behave the last time it warmed up like it’s doing today?
A new coral salinity record shows that the most significant hydroclimatic feature in the Southern Hemisphere influences a major Pacific Ocean current.
Polar scientists give Obama a warm farewell by collecting climate data in his name.
The four new Fellows are a diverse group of junior and mid-career scientists with research interests spanning a range of climate topics and regions.
Floats deployed by Lamont scientists will find areas where warmer than normal water could put the Ross Ice Shelf at risk.
In the far north, climate is warming two to three times faster than the global average. How will these changes affect tundra and boreal forests?
Figuring out how far sea level rose during past warm periods in Earth’s history starts with a walk on the beach, a keen eye for evidence of ancient shorelines, and a highly accurate GPS system.
Lamont scientists have developed ways to relatively quickly turn carbon dioxide captured from power plants to a solid for long-term storage.
An expedition to the Canadian Arctic and west coast of Greenland is a moving and motivating experience for leading climate scientist Maureen Raymo.
A new internship program enables high school students to gain hands-on research experience while working alongside Climate and Life scientists.