AAAS releases “How We Respond” report that shows how 18 U.S. communities are leveraging science to develop local, innovative projects to address the impacts of climate change across the United States.
The Pacific Division of the American Association for the Advancement of Science will hold its annual meeting in Ashland, Oregon, from June 18-21 to share new research, with a particular focus on work relevant to the region and its “unique scientific, cultural and environmental features.”
To address misinformation about climate science, Ann Reid, an educator and scientist, said students and the public need time and a chance to investigate the topic like a scientist.
The EPI Center is bringing scientific evidence on key public issues to decision-makers in a way that is timely, clear, and actionable.
Our team provides information on key issues to help shape debate and serve as a resource for policymakers who have questions about where to go for scientific insights.
We are currently reviewing additional opportunities for local and regional engagement. If you would like to be involved or learn more, contact us:
Covering conservation and the environment can be quite depressing at times, writer Hillary Rosner told students at Northwestern University’s Medill School of Journalism recently, but stories about climate change, endangered species, disappearing rain forests and other topics demand astute and sustained attention.