Category: Original

The Cold Reality of Wolverine Research

It takes a tough scientist to study wolverines in crazy cold conditions, but the wolverines are even tougher.

Seeking Mutual Benefits: Bringing Private Sector Partnerships to GEO

As part of its goals for the coming year, GEO is seeking to increase interactions with the private sector. In an interview with Earthzine, Geoff Sawyer of EARSC explains how partnerships can benefit both communities.

Film Review: PBS American Experience’s ‘Rachel Carson’

A PBS documentary offers an in-depth look at the life and work of “Silent Spring“ author Rachel Carson.

The Writer and the Scientist: Finding Inspiration

Earthzine’s Senior Science Writer Elise Mulder Osenga finds hope through her work in interviews with scientists.

Just Waiting to be Discovered – Finding Hope in Earthbound Mysteries

We’ve investigated less than 5 percent of the world’s oceans. This op-ed looks at media framing and engaging the public in ocean exploration.

Use of Geospatial Technology in Assessing Geology

Given the advancement in technology in recent years, it is imperative that geological surveys harness this growth to develop applications to aid geological understanding.

On Capt. Javier Valladares, his Vast Experience as a Sailor and his Understanding of the Sea

Javier Valladares, retired officer of the Argentine Navy and former president of the Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission (IOC), recalls expeditions to the Amazon and Antarctica.

Sea Turtles Look Ahead to 2017

Sea turtles are swimming pretty in Belize, demonstrating the importance of marine protected areas.

PREPping Access to Climate Data

Through the Partnership for Resilience and Preparedness (PREP), a collaboration between public, private, and government sectors, open-source data may change the way the world approaches climate change.

A Star Goes Out: The Legacy of Molly Macauley

The tragic and untimely death of Molly Macauley cut short the brilliant career of one of environmental and space economics’ shining stars, but the impact of her life and work continues to shape science and policy.