Climate Science in Action

From researching the pace of Alaskan glacier melt to how […]

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Climate State

Date Posted:

January 28, 2014

From researching the pace of Alaskan glacier melt to how changes in Arctic sea ice affect our weather, climate scientists go to some of the most remote areas on Earth to help us understand our environment. The Juneau Icefield Research Program (JIRP) brings scientists and students together annually to study glaciers. Jeff Barbee reports on the 2013 JIRP expedition. Julienne Stroeve of the National Snow and Ice Data Center looks at the impact changes in Arctic sea ice may have on weather patterns. Michael Mann on what we might expect to see happen to sea levels, if we continue burning fossil fuels at current levels.

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Climate State covers the broad spectrum of climate change, and the solutions, since around 2011 with the focus on the sciences. Views expressed on this site or on social media are not necessarily the views by Climate State – we endorse data, facts, empirical evidence.

4 Comments

  1. Armando7654 January 23, 2014 at 9:48 pm - Reply

    Climate IS change. And the attempt to prove otherwise is anything but
    science. A religion.
    The more climate changes the more it stays the same.
    Change is climate’s green fuel.

  2. 23miap January 23, 2014 at 10:46 pm - Reply

    I can’t believe some people only need to wear a t-shirt

  3. guydecervens January 24, 2014 at 2:06 am - Reply

    So all these students of ‘Climate Change’ obviously believe in it, right?
    So they would like some data to support their theory against those who
    ‘deny’ it, i.e. people who actually want to go through the scientific
    process? And they are the ones gathering some of the ‘data’ that is being
    used to support the ‘climate change theory’? Isn’t that a bit like letting
    the Soviets gather data on German concentration camps? I mean, there is a
    political agenda and a belief system to be supported so there must be a
    massive temptation to ‘massage’ the data.

  4. Durval Mota January 24, 2014 at 11:37 pm - Reply
See also  Singapore sized iceberg breaks off in Antarctica

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