A new study validates that the East Antarctic ice sheet should remain stable even if the western ice sheet melts.
Tag: sea level rise
Robin Bell, Radley Horton, and Adam Sobel explain how their research helps make communities more resilient to extreme weather and sea level rise.
A new study found that the northeastern U.S. is at particular risk for physical and economic effects of climate hazards.
Research by geophysicist Christine McCarthy reveals how glaciers move, what makes them speed up, and how they are contributing to sea level rise as the climate warms.
The Center has awarded nearly $1 million to four scientists whose research will improve understanding of how climate change impacts the essentials of human sustainability.
Last winter, reporters from The New York Times joined Lamont scientists as they flew their mission of discovery over Antarctica.
New research offers the first comprehensive model for understanding differences in sea level rise along North America’s East Coast.
The widespread presence of seasonally flowing streams signals that the ice may be more vulnerable to melting than previously thought.
Evidence buried in Greenland’s bedrock shows that the Greenland Ice Sheet nearly disappeared for an extended time in the last million years or so.
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.
Geologist Alessio Rovere and Trinity Mensah-Senoo walk along a beach in Ghana gathering data that will be used to monitor coastal erosion.
Lamont marine geologist and paleoclimatologist Maureen Raymo studies ancient shorelines to understand how high seas rose in the past, and how high they might climb in the future.
In a new study, Lamont’s Michael Previdi and Lorenzo Polvani found that the effect of rising temperatures on snowfall in Antarctica has so far been overshadowed by the frozen continent’s large natural climate variability.
Humans have been burning fossil fuels for only about 150 years, yet that has started a cascade of changes that will still be felt 10,000 years from now.
A new study uses sediment cores to track the expansion and retreat of glaciers through time and finds they are more sensitive than realized.