The 10 most frequently clicked posts:
I’ve delayed writing about my involvement in last summer’s Kilauea eruption for a number of reasons. One is because I wanted to wait until the USGS has had a chance to publish the preliminaries of the eruption; others are more personal, [...]
I get this question a lot: Why, Mr. Fish, do you pick on the UK so much? I pick on them because English Arts Majors were the driving force of the whole carbon thing. It is appropriate that they freeze more than anyone, except maybe Alberta, [...]
Era hermoso, mucho más hermoso de lo que jamás había imaginado, y ni siquiera el cine, que tantas veces lo había recreado en multitud de películas, llegaba a hacerle justicia. Aunque no era perfecto, con esas diminutas manos que parecían [...]
Columbia University celebrates the life and mourns the passing of Stuart Gaffin, research scientist at The Earth Institute’s Center for Climate Systems Research and NASA’s Goddard Institute for Space
Or your sewer will rise up on you.
I'm starting my new campaign for the City. I'll soon have a web site, posters and everything. The text will go like this:
The City has an aging infrastructure. Yet, in every street huge houses go up. Is [...]
So, Pandora was cursed to be always right in her predictions, but that nobody would believe her. Her main curse was that she was empathetic and cared about people.
"Och! I told him not to walk into the lion's den! What now for his wee [...]
A good selfie is to jump up and down on the sandbags. They can collapse, causing more chances for selfies. In post-earthquake zones you must pretend to hold up a tilted wall, and maybe include a fake leg sticking out. In an area attacked by [...]
This week I’m sharing a picture of a lovely pillow basalt decorative slab that is part of the decor in the Department of Earth, Ocean, and Atmospheric Sciences at the University of British Columbia. In this slab, you can see pillow shapes [...]
An MPA in Environmental Science and Policy alum discusses her role as an international trade specialist and how Columbia helped facilitate a pivot to the public
A new study suggests that bacteria may respire more carbon dioxide from the shallow oceans to the air as oceans warm, reducing the deep oceans' ability to store