uwnews + college:environment   1883

What good is winning the climate battle if you lose the electoral war? | KUOW
Governor Jay Inslee has been coy about whether or not he’ll run for president, but climate change is his signature issue. A pair of professors at the UW — Aseem Prakash (political science) and Nives Dolšak (marine and environmental affairs) — warn that it’s no good pushing for climate change action if it costs you the election.
KUOW  !UWitM  2019  regl  Prakash.Aseem  Center.Environmental.Politics  College:Environment  College:Arts&Sciences  Department:Political.Science  School:Marine&Environmental.Affairs  Dolsak.Nives  election  politics 
9 hours ago by uwnews
Frigid visitor from the Arctic, polar vortex is due to hit the Heartland | seattlepi.com
The arrival of a "polar vortex" can strand passengers at airports and bring East Coast cities to a standstill. Cliff Mass, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted.
seattlepi.com  !UWitM  2019  regl  Mass.Cliff  weather  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences 
yesterday by uwnews
Government shutdown hurts US in weather forecasting race with Europe | Business Insider
The U.S. government shutdown is now on its 26th day, leaving some government laboratories that focus on weather and severe-storm forecasting in limbo. Nicholas Bond, a research scientist at the UW and the Washington State Climatologist, is quoted.
Bond.Nick  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  !UWitM  2019  weather  natl  Business.Insider 
yesterday by uwnews
Polar bear encounter reported in Arctic Village, many miles south of normal range | Alaska Public Media
A man in Arctic Village reports that in early January he encountered and shot a polar bear. That may be an unprecedented event in Arctic Village, which is over a hundred miles south of the Beaufort Sea coastline, far outside polar bears’ normal range. Eric Regehr, principal research scientist at the UW's Polar Science Center, is quoted.
Polar.Science.Center  !UWitM  2019  regl  Alaska.Public.Media  Regehr.Eric  College:Environment 
2 days ago by uwnews
OSU study finds Cascade snowpack likely to diminish significantly in coming decades | The Oregonian
Researchers at Oregon State University and the UW have found that natural variability in the weather patterns of the Pacific Ocean have largely offset the effects of climate change on snow in the Cascades.
The.Oregonian  !UWitM  2019  regl  College:Environment 
3 days ago by uwnews
Washington’s greenhouse gas emissions spiked 6 percent in most recent tally | The Seattle Times
Washington legislators a decade ago wrote into law a plan to reduce greenhouse gas emissions to 1990 levels by the year 2020. But the latest tally of the state’s emissions shows we’re trending in the wrong direction to meet that target and more aggressive emissions goals years ahead. Heidi Roop, a research scientist with the University of Washington’s Climate Impacts Group, is quoted.
Roop.Heidi  !UWitM  2019  regl  Seattle.Times  Climate.Change  Climate.Impacts.Group  College:Environment 
3 days ago by uwnews
Soil health: The next agricultural revolution | EcoWatch
"By adopting three practices — no-till farming, cover crops and diverse crop rotations — farmers worldwide can help preserve the world's soils, feed a growing global population, mitigate climate change and protect the environment," writes Ken Roseboro for EcoWatch. David Montgomery, professor of Earth and space sciences at the UW, is quoted.
EcoWatch  !UWitM  2019  natl  Montgomery.David  College:Environment  Department:Earth&Space.Sciences 
4 days ago by uwnews
How the government shutdown could harm the future of American science | The Verge
The threat of weeks without pay could make federal jobs less appealing to a generation of young scientists. UW graduate students Elena Thomas (chemistry) and Taryn Black (Earth and space sciences) are quoted.
Thomas.Elena  students  !UWitM  2019  natl  The.Verge  Department:Chemistry  College:Arts&Sciences  College:Environment  Polar.Science.Center  Black.Taryn  Department:Earth&Space.Sciences 
4 days ago by uwnews
Earth's magnetic pole is wandering, lurching toward Siberia | Live Science
Earth's north magnetic pole is on the move, unpredictably lurching away from the Canadian Arctic and toward Siberia. Ronald Merrill, an emeritus professor of Earth and space sciences at the UW, is quoted.
Merrill.Ronald  College:Environment  Department:Earth&Space.Sciences  !UWitM  2019  Live.Science  natl 
4 days ago by uwnews
Sunny skies ahead, but double check your forecasts during government shutdown | KNKX
The persistent pattern of stormy weather that took out power to thousands of homes and businesses in the Northwest and restored our snowpack and water supplies in recent weeks is in the rearview mirror for now. Cliff Mass, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted.
weather  !UWitM  2019  regl  KNKX  wawx  Mass.Cliff  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences 
7 days ago by uwnews
Here come the Dems — can one win the White House on climate? | E&E news
Washington Gov. Jay Inslee became the latest Democrat to announce his presidential plans, previewing a campaign built around climate action. The UW's Aseem Prakash, professor of political science, and Nives Dolšak, professor of marine and environmental affairs, are quoted.
Dolsak.Nives  !UWitM  2019  EE.News  Prakash.Aseem  College:Arts&Sciences  Center.Environmental.Politics  politics  election  natl  College:Environment  School:Marine&Environmental.Affairs 
8 days ago by uwnews
Floating seabirds provide a novel way to trace ocean currents | Science News
Seabirds are like feathered buoys. Gently rafting on the ocean’s surface, these birds go with the flow, making them excellent proxies for tracking changes in a current’s speed and direction. Evan Mason, a physical oceanographer at the UW, is quoted.
Mason.Evan  Science.News  !UWitM  2019  natl  School:Oceanography  College:Environment 
8 days ago by uwnews
Washington could get hit by potentially biggest storm this winter | seattlepi.com
The National Weather Service announced a storm system would be swirling into Washington Saturday night and stay through Sunday morning. Cliff Mass, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted. [This story was published Jan. 6]
seattlepi.com  !UWitM  2019  regl  Mass.Cliff  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  weather  wawx 
11 days ago by uwnews
Antarctic sea ice melts to record low for January | USA Today
The amount of sea ice around Antarctica has melted to a record low for January, scientists announced this week. Cecilia Bitz, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted.
!UWitM  2019  natl  USA.Today  Bitz.Cecilia  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  sea.ice  Climate.Change 
11 days ago by uwnews
Opinion: Climate movement should focus on winning 2020 presidential election | The Hill
"Will Democrats succeed in snatching defeat from the jaws of victory? A climate platform that appeals to an energized minority but fails to excite (or worse still, antagonizes) the median voter in swing states can indeed accomplish this task," write the UW's Aseem Prakash, professor of political science, and Nives Dolšak, professor of marine and environmental affairs.
The.Hill  !UWitM  2019  natl  Dolsak.Nives  Prakash.Aseem  College:Arts&Sciences  Department:Political.Science  Center.Environmental.Politics  School:Marine&Environmental.Affairs  College:Environment  opinion.analysis 
11 days ago by uwnews
Antarctic sea ice is in record-low territory again, and nobody knows why | Gizmodo
What’s happening to Arctic sea ice is pretty straightforward: Earth is getting warmer, and everything’s melting. But on the other side of the planet, things are more complicated, as evidenced by the latest Antarctic sea ice slump that has scientists scratching their heads. Cecilia Bitz, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted.
Bitz.Cecilia  Polar.science  !UWitM  2019  Gizmodo  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  natl  sea.ice  Climate.Change 
11 days ago by uwnews
Toll on science and research mounts as government shutdown continues | The New York Times
The shutdown, now in its third week, has emptied some laboratories across the country, forced scientists from the field, upended important scientific conferences, imperiled the flow of grant money and disrupted careful planning for future studies, some of which are time-sensitive. Russell Callender, director of the UW-based Washington Sea Grant, is quoted.
New.York.Times  !UWitM  natl  Callender.Russell  Washington.Sea.Grant  College:Environment  2019 
11 days ago by uwnews
Stormy start to 2019 continues in the Northwest, despite predicted El Niño winter | KNKX
Blustery, wet weather blanketed the region overnight into Friday. Cliff Mass, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted.
KNKX  weather  wawx  Mass.Cliff  !UWitM  regl  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  2019 
14 days ago by uwnews
Antarctic sea ice is ‘astonishingly’ low this melt season | Grist
Right now, on the shores of Antarctica, there’s open water crashing against the largest ice shelf in the world. The annual ice-free season has begun at the Ross Ice Shelf — a month ahead of schedule. Cecilia Bitz, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted.
Bitz.Cecilia  Polar.science  !UWitM  College:Environment  regl  Grist  sea.ice  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  2019 
14 days ago by uwnews
Worst mass extinction event in Earth’s history was caused by global warming analogous to current climate crisis | Mongabay
New research by scientists at the United States’ University of Washington and Stanford University suggests that the most destructive mass extinction event in Earth’s ancient history was caused by global warming that left marine life unable to breathe. The UW's Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography, and Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography, are quoted.
School:Oceanography  Penn.Justin  Deutsch.Curtis  !UWitM  natl  Mongabay  College:Environment  Climate.Change  2019 
14 days ago by uwnews
'Forget El Niño': Stormfest to hit West Coast | seattlepi.com
Accustomed to mild El Niño winters with below-normal snow packs, the West Coast is due for a successive pounding of wind, wetness and white stuff at higher elevations, according to UW atmospheric sciences professor Cliff Mass.
Mass.Cliff  seattlepi.com  weather  wawx  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  !UWitM  regl  2019 
14 days ago by uwnews
Ignored by Trump, local officials are preparing for climate change | USA Today
Frustrated by what they see as the Trump administration's decision to de-emphasize the danger posed by climate change, local government officials, non-profit leaders and university researchers are busily forging ahead with limited resources in a piecemeal approach they say is better than nothing. Sally Jewell, a distinguished fellow at the UW College of Environment and chair of the advisory council for EarthLab is quoted.
Jewell.Sally  USA.Today  EarthLab  College:Environment  !UWitM  natl  2019 
15 days ago by uwnews
Chlorate-rich soil may help us find liquid water on Mars | Space
If liquid water exists on the surface of Mars, it is most likely in the form of a briny mixture with magnesium chlorate salts, according to new experiments done by UW researchers. Jonathan Toner and David Catling, both of the UW Department of Earth and Space Sciences, are quoted.
Catling.David  Toner.Jonathan  Department:Earth&Space.Sciences  Space  College:Environment  !UWitM  natl  2019 
15 days ago by uwnews
Wet, windy Northwest weekend before clearer skies arrive, just in time for New Year’s Eve | KNKX
Rainy weather continues to dominate the forecasts in the Pacific Northwest. But all that weather should blow through in time for a relatively dry New Year’s Eve. Cliff Mass, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted.
Mass.Cliff  KNKX  !UWitM  2018  regl  weather  wawx  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences 
18 days ago by uwnews
Year in science: Genetic advances make dreams and nightmares come true | GeekWire
GeekWire's Alan Boyle recaps the breakthroughs in science the outlet wrote about in 2018 — and some that they missed. A research project, involving UW scientists, that aims to document ice loss in West Antarctica is referenced.
GeekWire  regl  !UWitM  2018  College:Environment  sea.ice 
18 days ago by uwnews
These BC islanders just survived the most violent storm to hit the province in 20 years — here’s what they want you to know | The Star
It’s been over a week since the worst windstorm in 20 years hit B.C.’s south coast, leaving more than 700,000 homes in the dark at first. Cliff Mass, a professor of atmospheric science at the UW, is quoted.
Mass.Cliff  !UWitM  2018  regl  The.Star  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  weather 
18 days ago by uwnews
9 times nature was totally metal in 2018 | Live Science
Live Science made a list of the times that things in nature were not as bright and happy as humans expect them to be. A research project from the UW on crow necrophilia is referenced.
Live.Science  School:Environmental&Forest.Sciences  College:Environment  !UWitM  2018  natl 
21 days ago by uwnews
Fish parasites are on the rise | Hakai Magazine
The number of parasitic worms in ocean fish has increased as much as 90-fold. Chelsea Wood, assistant professor of aquatic and fishery sciences at the UW, is quoted.
Hakai.Magazine  Wood.Chelsea  College:Environment  School:Aquatic&FisheriesSciences  !UWitM  2018  natl 
25 days ago by uwnews
What California’s deadly wildfires signal about our future | Time
The scene of devastation left in the wake of the Camp Fire shocked even people who have spent their careers addressing such disasters; it can be hard to comprehend what photographs from the area are showing. David Peterson, a professor of environmental and forest sciences at the University of Washington, is quoted.
School:Environmental&Forest.Sciences  !UWitM  2018  College:Environment  TIME  natl  wildfire 
28 days ago by uwnews
Explore gift recommendations for Northwest weather watchers | KNKX
Indulging the curiosity of a loved one who wants to learn more about the weather is a great way to show your affection over the holidays, says Cliff Mass, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW.
Mass.Cliff  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  !UWitM  2018  regl  KNKX 
28 days ago by uwnews
Ready for more wind? 60 mph gusts to blow through Tacoma on Thursday | The News Tribune
Winds will be strong and steady Thursday, with gusts possibly reaching 60 mph. Cliff Mass, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted.
Mass.Cliff  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  !UWitM  2018  regl  TNT  weather  wawx 
29 days ago by uwnews
Be ready: Heavy wind rips over Western Washington Thursday | MyNorthwest.com
After a brief break on Wednesday, stormy weather returned Thursday with high winds throughout the region. Cliff Mass, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted.
KIRO  !UWitM  2018  regl  Mass.Cliff  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  weather  wawx 
29 days ago by uwnews
These 13 words defined our overheating planet in 2018 | Grist
Every December, dictionary editors hunt through all the words in our growing lexicon to pluck out the ones that best capture the spirit of the fading year. Cliff Mass, a UW atmospheric science professor, is mentioned.
Mass.Cliff  !UWitM  2018  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  regl  Grist 
29 days ago by uwnews
Amazon feels heat from employees on climate change and disclosing its efforts | The Seattle Times
While Amazon has set some ambitious climate-related goals, observers say it has been among the least transparent of its competitors in disclosing how and when it intends to meet them. Sarah Myhre, an Earth and ocean scientist at the UW and climate change expert, is quoted.
Seattle.Times  regl  !UWitM  2018  College:Environment  School:Oceanography  Myhre.Sarah  Climate.Change 
4 weeks ago by uwnews
Expert skeptical of Washington state's orca-saving proposal | MyNorthwest.com
Washington is poised to save the orcas common to Puget Sound. But one expert is critical of the state’s approach to the problem. Ray Hilborn, professor of aquatic and fishery sciences, is quoted.
Hilborn.Ray  !UWitM  2018  School:Aquatic&FisheriesSciences  College:Environment  regl  KIRO  orcas 
4 weeks ago by uwnews
Mortimer the raven is a crow; owner allowed to keep injured bird | CBC News
It's good news for an animal typically considered a bad omen. Mortimer the raven is actually a crow, and that means the woman that found him doesn't have to turn him over to be euthanized. Kaeli Swift, a corvid researcher who recently completely her doctorate at the UW, is quoted.
CBC  !UWitM  2018  natl  Swift.Kaeli  College:Environment  School:Environmental&Forest.Sciences  crows 
4 weeks ago by uwnews
Why do Washington voters struggle with climate change policies? | Seattle Weekly
Attempts to tax carbon emissions have twice failed on Washington ballots and efforts in the Legislature have been stalled. The UW's Aseem Prakash, professor of political science, and Nives Dolšak, professor of marine and environmental affairs, are quoted.
Department:Political.Science  School:Marine&Environmental.Affairs  College:Environment  College:Arts&Sciences  Prakash.Aseem  Seattle.Weekly  Dolsak.Nives  !UWitM  2018  regl 
4 weeks ago by uwnews
How US corn farmers adapted to climate change | Inside Science
Few of climate change’s varied dangers are more dire than its potential to make the world’s farms produce less food. Michelle Tigchelaar, a postdoctoral researcher in atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted.
Tigchelaar.Michelle  Inside.Science  !UWitM  2018  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  College:Environment  Climate.Change  natl 
4 weeks ago by uwnews
‘It’s just not a raven’: Possible mistaken identity could give bird a chance at new life | CTV News
A woman who has been fighting to hold onto an injured bird she nursed back to health may have caught a break after some confusion as to whether the bird is a raven or a crow. Kaeli Swift, a corvid researcher who recently completely her doctorate at the UW, is quoted.
Swift.Kaeli  College:Environment  School:Environmental&Forest.Sciences  !UWitM  2018  natl  CTV.News  crows 
4 weeks ago by uwnews
Scientists who revealed cause of 'great dying' mass extinction call for action to halt climate change | The Independent
The scientists who revealed what caused the “greatest crisis in the history of life of Earth”, have called for immediate action to halt the further warming of the planet through human caused climate change. The UW's Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography, and Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography, are quoted.
Deutsch.Curtis  !UWitM  2018  natl  The.Independent  Penn.Justin  College:Environment  School:Oceanography  Climate.Change 
4 weeks ago by uwnews
When turned into music, climate change sounds alarmingly beautiful | Crosscut
While doing field work in the Arctic, University of Washington doctoral candidate Judy Twedt (atmospheric sciences) could see the impact of sea level rise, carbon emissions and rapidly disappearing sea ice firsthand.
Twedt.Judy  !UWitM  2018  regl  Crosscut  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences  College:Environment  Polar.Science.Center  Applied.Physics.Laboratory  Climate.Change  Arctic.sea.ice 
4 weeks ago by uwnews
Scientists claim progress in earthquake prediction | The Washington Post
The Big One — a catastrophic earthquake — is coming. When? Where? How violent and destructive will it be? Scientists would love to be able to answer these questions, but they’ve been humbled by earthquakes too often. Ken Creager, a professor of Earth and space sciences at the UW, is quoted.
Creager.Ken  !UWitM  2018  Department:Earth&Space.Sciences  College:Environment  earthquakes  Washington.Post  natl 
4 weeks ago by uwnews
Rain, wind, mountain snow: Stormy Northwest weather continues | KNKX
After an unusually dry and sunny start to the season, fall in the Northwest is getting back to normal. Cliff Mass, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted.
KNKX  !UWitM  2018  regl  weather  wawx  Mass.Cliff  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Trump signs bill that likely keeps early earthquake-warning system on track in Northwest | The Seattle Times
President Donald Trump on Tuesday signed a bipartisan bill into law that will likely keep early earthquake-warning projects in the Pacific Northwest on track. Harold Tobin, the director of PNSN and a University of Washington professor of Earth and space sciences, is quoted.
Tobin.Harold  PNSN  earthquakes  shakealert  !UWitM  2018  Seattle.Times  regl  Department:Earth&Space.Sciences  College:Environment 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Relocating beavers to save salmon in Washington | The Atlantic
An industrious but finicky pest could be the key to restoring Washington State’s wetlands and salmon populations. Ben Dittbrenner, a graduate student in environmental and forest sciences at the UW, is quoted.
The.Atlantic  !UWitM  2018  natl  Dittbrenner.Ben  School:Environmental&Forest.Sciences  College:Environment 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
What caused the 'Great Dying'? | BBC Sounds
New research from the UW details what caused the mass extinction known at the "Great Dying." Justin Penn, a doctoral student in oceanography, is interviewed. [This story starts at 3:11:58 in this segment]
BBC  !UWitM  2018  Penn.Justin  School:Oceanography  College:Environment  Climate.Change  natl 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Climate change also wiped out life on Earth 252 million years ago | UPI
In addition to detailing the demise of Permian-era life, new UW research can be used to better understand the impacts of warming ocean temperatures on modern species. Justin Penn, a doctoral student in oceanography at the UW, is quoted.
Penn.Justin  !UWitM  2018  School:Oceanography  College:Environment  natl  UPI  Climate.Change 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Vessel exhaust’s impact on Southern resident killer whales | The Journal of the San Juan Islands
During the peak tourist season, fumes settle over the water like a thick blanket. When a orca surfaces it inhales a deep breath of vessel exhaust and dives back into the deep blue. Samuel Wasser, director of the Center for Conservation Biology, and Deborah Giles, a research biologist at the center, are quoted.
Journal.San.Juans  Giles.Deborah  Wasser.Sam  regl  Center.Conservation.Biology  orcas  College:Arts&Sciences  Department:Biology  College:Environment 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Explaining the extinction of aquatic life in the world’s oceans, millions of years ago | BBC
BBC interviews Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography at the UW, about a new study he co-authored that shows what caused the "Great Dying" millions of years ago. [His interview starts at 48:15 in this clip]
Deutsch.Curtis  School:Oceanography  College:Environment  !UWitM  2018  natl  BBC  Climate.Change 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Unlike prehistoric creatures, we’ve been warned about climate catastrophe | The Seattle Times
After modeling what seems to have happened to the environment prior to a mass extinction 252 million years ago, scientists at the UW are warning that we all could be heading toward another huge annihilation if humans continue to pump CO2 into the atmosphere. Curtis Deutsch, a UW associate professor of oceanography, is quoted.
Seattle.Times  regl  !UWitM  2018  College:Environment  School:Oceanography  Deutsch.Curtis  Climate.Change 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
How rising temperatures suffocated 96 percent of sea life in Earth's biggest extinction | Live Science
The end of the Permian period, around 252 million years ago, was a dire time for life on Earth. Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography at the UW, is quoted.
Penn.Justin  Live.Science  !UWitM  2018  natl  College:Environment  School:Oceanography  Climate.Change 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
How did the ‘Great Dying’ kill 96 percent of Earth’s ocean-dwelling creatures? | Smithsonian
Some 252 million years ago, an unparalleled mass extinction event transformed Earth into a desolate wasteland. The UW's Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography, and Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography, are quoted.
Smithsonian.Magazine  !UWitM  2018  natl  Penn.Justin  Deutsch.Curtis  College:Environment  School:Oceanography  Climate.Change 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
The 'great dying': rapid warming caused largest extinction event ever, report says | The Guardian
Rapid global warming caused the largest extinction event in the Earth’s history, which wiped out the vast majority of marine and terrestrial animals on the planet, scientists have found. The UW's Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography, and Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography, are quoted.
Deutsch.Curtis  College:Environment  !UWitM  2018  School:Oceanography  natl  The.Guardian  Penn.Justin 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
NASA's IceSat space laser makes height maps of Earth | BBC News
One of the most powerful Earth observation tools ever put in orbit is now gathering data about the planet. Ben Smith, principal physicist at the UW's Applied Physics Laboratory, is quoted.
Applied.Physics.Laboratory  !UWitM  2018  College:Environment  natl  BBC  Smith.Ben 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Shelter dogs get a second life as poop-sniffing scientists | Crosscut
In the UW's Conservation Canines program, rescue dogs find a home and a purpose in tracking wildlife scat for science.
Wasser.Sam  !UWitM  2018  regl  Crosscut  Conservation.Canines  conservation  College:Environment 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Study connects climate change to mass extinction while Trump promotes fossil fuels at climate conference | The Stranger
According to a study published last week by researchers at the University of Washington, climate change was the cause of planet's largest-ever mass die-off.
College:Environment  School:Oceanography  !UWitM  2018  regl  The.Stranger  Climate.Change 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Electric ferries, no more coal power: After carbon-fee defeat, Inslee rolls out clean-energy proposals | The Seattle Times
Rebounding from the defeat of a carbon-fee initiative he strongly backed, Gov. Jay Inslee is proposing a suite of state legislation to fight climate change, including a plan to rid electric utilities of fossil fuel-generated power by 2045. Inslee references a recent UW study on a mass extinction that occurred 252 million years ago.
Seattle.Times  regl  !UWitM  2018  Climate.Change  College:Environment  School:Oceanography 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Scary picture of past global warming event painted in UW study | MyNorthwest.com
Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography at the UW, recently released a study in the journal Science that is the stuff of global warming nightmares, or at least a major motion picture about a dystopian past.
KIRO  Deutsch.Curtis  !UWitM  2018  regl  School:Oceanography  College:Environment  Climate.Change 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Cause of the 'Great Dying' | KUOW
New research from the UW shows the way the planet is warming is very similar to the "Great Dying." Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography at the UW, is interviewed.
Deutsch.Curtis  !UWitM  2018  regl  KUOW  radio  College:Environment  School:Oceanography  Climate.Change 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
One more day of sunshine, then back to Northwest gloom (and mountain snow!) | KNKX
A week of sunny skies that capped nearly a month of unusually clear, bright weather for late fall wrapped up on Friday. Cliff Mass, professor of atmospheric sciences at the UW, is quoted.
Mass.Cliff  !UWitM  2018  regl  KNKX  weather  wawx  College:Environment  Department:Atmospheric.Sciences 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
The lingering effects of wildfires will disproportionately hurt people of color | Vice
This year has become California's most destructive fire season ever, topping even last year’s lethal record-setting. A UW study is referenced.
VICE  !UWitM  2018  natl  wildfire  College:Environment 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Wildfires risk expected to increase on Washington’s westside | The Everett Herald
As summers become hotter and dryer, county and state officials warn smog won’t be the only issue people living on the wetter side of the Cascade Range will have to manage. The risk of fires is increasing in the western part of the state. Crystal Raymond, a climate adaptation specialist at the UW's Climate Impacts Group, is quoted.
Climate.Change  Climate.Impacts.Group  wildfire  !UWitM  2018  Everett.Herald  regl  Raymond.Crystal  College:Environment 
5 weeks ago by uwnews
Mass extinction warning as experts say 'Great Dying' event could happen again | The Sun
The largest extinction event in Earth's history was caused by global warming — and our planet may be in for another enormous wipeout, scientists warn. Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography at the UW, is quoted.
Penn.Justin  !UWitM  2018  natl  The.Sun  School:Oceanography  College:Environment  Climate.Change 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
How climate change choked off ancient life — and why it could happen again | GeekWire
Scientists say rapidly warming oceans played a key role in the world’s biggest mass extinction, 252 million years ago, and could point to the risks that lie ahead in an era of similarly rapid climate change. The UW's Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography, and Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography, are quoted.
Deutsch.Curtis  Penn.Justin  !UWitM  2018  regl  GeekWire  School:Oceanography  College:Environment 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
Extreme climate change suffocated ocean life 250 million years ago | Mashable
Some 250 million years ago, around 95 percent of ocean species vanished during the planet's largest-known extinction event, also called the Great Permian Extinction. Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography at the UW, is quoted.
Deutsch.Curtis  School:Oceanography  College:Environment  !UWitM  2018  Mashable  Penn.Justin  natl  Climate.Change 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
Global warming choked sea creatures to death in Earth's biggest mass extinction | Newsweek
Around 252 million years ago, the Earth experienced its biggest mass extinction event. Now, scientists believe swathes of sea creatures were suffocated because of global warming. The UW's Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography, and Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography, are quoted.
Penn.Justin  Deutsch.Curtis  !UWitM  2018  natl  Newsweek  College:Environment  School:Oceanography  Climate.Change 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
A grim vision of climate change, ocean oxygen, and geoengineering | The Atlantic
The worst extinction in Earth’s history offers chilling predictions for the planet’s future — and for humanity’s efforts to keep climate doom at bay. The UW's Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography, and Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography, are quoted.
Deutsch.Curtis  Penn.Justin  !UWitM  2018  College:Environment  School:Oceanography  The.Atlantic  natl 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
Global warming today mirrors conditions leading to Earth’s largest extinction event, UW study says | The Seattle Times
More than two-thirds of life on earth died off some 252 million years ago, in the largest mass extinction event in Earth’s history. Scientists at the University of Washington and Stanford believe their models reveal how so many animals were killed, and they see frightening parallels in the path our planet is on today. The UW's Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography, and Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography, are quoted.
Seattle.Times  !UWitM  2018  regl  Climate.Change  College:Environment  School:Oceanography  Penn.Justin  Deutsch.Curtis 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
Volcano-driven asphyxiation pegged as a culprit in the Great Dying | Science News
A massive series of volcanic eruptions in Earth’s distant past left ocean creatures gasping for breath. Greenhouse gases emitted by the volcanoes dramatically lowered oxygen levels in the oceans, a deadly scenario that may have been the main culprit in the Great Dying, researchers report. The UW's Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography, and Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography, are quoted.
Penn.Justin  Deutsch.Curtis  !UWitM  2018  College:Environment  School:Oceanography  natl  Science.News  Climate.Change 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
Mass extinction that killed most life on Earth caused by climate change | New York Post
The biggest mass extinction in Earth’s history wiped out 90 percent of lifeforms because they couldn’t breathe, scientists have revealed. The UW's Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography, and Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography, are quoted.
Penn.Justin  New.York.Post  !UWitM  2018  natl  School:Oceanography  College:Environment  Deutsch.Curtis  Climate.Change 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
What caused ancient mass extinction? Hot ocean water blamed | The New York Times
Scientists think they've figured out the falling dominoes that led to Earth's largest mass extinction and worry that human-caused climate change puts the planet on a vaguely similar path. The UW's Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography, and Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography, are quoted.
Deutsch.Curtis  Penn.Justin  School:Oceanography  College:Environment  !UWitM  2018  New.York.Times  natl  AP  Climate.Change 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
Greenhouse gas emissions accelerate like a ‘speeding freight train’ in 2018 | The New York Times
Greenhouse gas emissions worldwide are growing at an accelerating pace this year, researchers said Wednesday, putting the world on track to face some of the most severe consequences of global warming sooner than expected. Sarah Myhre, a researcher in oceanography who was not involved in the study, is quoted.
Myhre.Sarah  !UWitM  2018  natl  New.York.Times  School:Oceanography  College:Environment  Climate.Change 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
The planet has seen sudden warming before — it wiped out almost everything | The New York Times
On Thursday, a team of scientists offered a detailed accounting of how marine life was wiped out during the Permian-Triassic mass extinction. Global warming robbed the oceans of oxygen, they say, putting many species under so much stress that they died off. Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography at the UW, is quoted.
Deutsch.Curtis  School:Oceanography  College:Environment  Penn.Justin  !UWitM  2018  natl  New.York.Times 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
Climate change caused the 'Great Dying,' aka the planet’s worst extinction | Grist
In the planet’s worst mass extinction 252 million years ago, up to 80 percent of all species died out, including up to 96 percent of ocean species. The UW's Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography, and Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography, are quoted.
Penn.Justin  Grist  regl  !UWitM  2018  School:Oceanography  College:Environment  Climate.Change  Deutsch.Curtis 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
Warming water and lack of oxygen caused massive extinction | The Scientist
Simulations of Earth’s climate 252 million years ago reveal that the same symptoms of modern climate change likely account for the time period’s extensive loss of marine life. Curtis Deutsch, associate professor of oceanography at the UW, is quoted.
Deutsch.Curtis  School:Oceanography  !UWitM  2018  The.Scientist  natl  College:Environment  Climate.Change  Penn.Justin 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
‘Great Dying’: Biggest ever mass extinction triggered by global warming leaving animals unable to breathe | The Independent | The Independent
Extreme global warming that left ocean animals unable to breathe triggered Earth’s biggest ever mass extinction, according to new research. Justin Penn, a graduate student in oceanography at the UW, is quoted.
Penn.Justin  School:Oceanography  The.Independent  !UWitM  2018  natl  College:Environment  Climate.Change 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
Can the climate movement survive populism? Lessons from 'yellow vest' protests | The Hill
"France faces a widespread protest against President Macron’s new climate proposal. The so-called "yellow vest" protests were prompted by the proposal for “green” levies on transportation fuel," write the UW's Aseem Prakash, professor of political science, and Nives Dolšak, professor of marine and environmental affairs.
Dolsak.Nives  !UWitM  2018  natl  The.Hill  opinion.analysis  Prakash.Aseem  Center.Environmental.Politics  College:Environment  School:Marine&Environmental.Affairs  Department:Political.Science  College:Arts&Sciences 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
What is a tsunami? | NBC News
Tsunamis are giant waves or rapid rises in sea level. They’re rare events, occurring on average about twice a year somewhere in the world — about once every 15 years for the most destructive tsunamis, which can cover an entire ocean basin. Emily Roland, assistant professor of oceanography at the UW, is quoted.
Roland.Emily  School:Oceanography  College:Environment  NBC.News  natl  !UWitM  2018 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
UW tracking Alaska earthquake | KIRO 7
Scientists at the UW-based Pacific Northwest Seismic Network used their sensors to track seismic waves from the 7.0 magnitude earthquake that hit Alaska on Friday. Mouse Reusch, who coordinates the ShakeAlert system at the UW, is interviewed.
Reusch.Mouse  shakealert  PNSN  !UWitM  2018  regl  video  earthquakes  College:Environment 
6 weeks ago by uwnews
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