Researcher cites a tendency in science to ignore, rather than go after, theories believed to be false. Two Stanford geologists are disputing the decade-old explanation of the large amount of coal accumulated during the Carboniferous Period.
In the Southern Ocean, a carbon-dioxide mystery comes clear: Sediments show greenhouse gas taken from air From the THE EARTH INSTITUTE AT COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY Twenty thousand years ago, when humans were still nomadic hunters and gatherers, low...
Icy ebb and flow influenced by hydrothermal activity Release of magma from beneath earth's crust plays significant role in earth's climate From the UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT The last million years of Earth's history was dominated by the cyclic...
Minutes after the 1964 magnitude-9.2 Great Alaska Earthquake began shaking, a series of tsunami waves swept through the village of Chenega in Prince William Sound, destroying all but two of the buildings and killing 23 of the 75 inhabitants. Fifty years later, scientists from the U.S. Geological Survey revealed the likely cause of the tsunami, a large set of underwater landslides. The scientists used detailed seafloor images not only clear up a decades-old mystery, but also underscore the tsunami hazard that submarine landslides can pose in fjords around the world where communities and ports are commonly located.
New research from the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics reveals that rocky worlds share similar structures, with a core containing about a third of the planet's mass, surrounded by a mantle and topped by a thin crust.
Guest essay by Sebastian Lüning A common claim by warmists in the climate debate is the alleged absence of the Medieval Warm Period (MWP) in the Southern Hemisphere. In a previous post we discussed the MWP in Australia, New Zealand and Oceania.
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