Latest James Hansen Stories
U.S. scientists say they've determined curbing carbon dioxide emissions from coal might avert climate danger.
By Michael McCarthy Environment Editor THE Nasa scientist who first drew attention to global warming 20 years ago appeared in a British court yesterday as a key witness in support of climate change activists charged with damaging a power station.
"Penn & Teller's Bull----!" 10-10:30 p.m.
Scientist James Hansen says we're toast if we don't take drastic measures against global warming ("Climatologist sounds warning," June 24).
Attention: Environment Editors Today at the opening of the World Wind Energy Conference in Kingston, Ontario, New World Generation Inc. released field data on a new wind turbine technology that will make wind power more economically viable and commercially attractive.
On the 20th anniversary of his landmark congressional testimony, James Hansen, one of the world's leading climate scientists, appeared again before Congress today, calling for the CEOs of oil companies to be tried for high crimes against humanity and nature.
A new climate change assessment has been released by the Bush administration that said human-induced global warming will likely lead to problems like droughts in the U.S. West and stronger hurricanes.
Scientists at the University of Liverpool have found that natural variability in the earthâ€™s atmosphere could be masking the overall effect of global warming in the North Atlantic Ocean.
Climatologists at the NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies (GISS) in New York City have found that 2007 tied with 1998 for Earthâ€™s second warmest year in a century.
This has been the "year of climate," as the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, the scientist network that will share the Nobel gold with Gore, produced a series of authoritative reports showing that global warming has arrived.
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