Although addressing the online audience remotely from Lubbock, Texas, Katharine Hayhoe, the 2020 Esri Science Symposium keynote speaker, was anything but remote. In her dynamic and interactive presentation, “The First… Read More
Texas Tech climate scientist Katharine Hayhoe is well-known for her skills as a climate science communicator and educator. Search the internet for her name and you’ll get abundant results, many… Read More
Katharine Hayhoe is a climate scientist. And she’s a Christian. You may have noticed that climate change is not a topic that is often brought into the church because it… Read More
Enjoy the smoke this summer? Get used to it. Wildfires around Alaska will get bigger and more frequent as climate change triggers higher temperatures and dries out the forests. A raging spruce bark beetle infestation, speeded by dried-out trees and warmer summers, has also infected half a million acres spruce forest, much of it in Southcentral Alaska.
Canadian climate scientist Professor Katharine Hayhoe awarded United Nations’ flagship environmental honor in science and innovation category Hayhoe recognized for expertise and passion in communicating real effects of climate change — Canadian climate scientist Professor Katharine Hayhoe has received a 2019 Champions of the Earth award, the UN’s highest environmental honor, for her stalwart commitment to quantifying the effects of climate change and her tireless efforts to transform public attitudes.
The links between hurricanes and climate change are complex, but some aspects are getting clearer. Tropical storms draw their energy from ocean heat – and more than 90 percent of the heat trapped by greenhouse gas emissions is being stored in the ocean. Storms that survive the cradle of formation can intensify quickly and become immensely powerful.
George Watson Katharine Hayhoe, co-director of the Texas Tech University Climate Center and a professor in the Department of Political Science in the College of Arts & Sciences, has been named by the Smithsonian Institute’s Board of Regents to the advisory board of the National Museum of Natural History in Washington, D.C.
Uploaded by Cambridge Climate Lecture Series on 2019-05-16.
Since the time of Galileo, science and faith have been framed as two opposing, or at best, non-overlapping systems. Skepticism about the effects of climate change-exhibited by many Christians in the U.S.-perpetuates this perceived warfare between science and religion.
Climate change can seem like a far-off distant problem. The reality, though, is that climate change is affecting us today. It’s doing this by taking many of the risks we… Read More