Posted on · Episode: 2880 Glacier Bay as seen by John Muir before 1885 — different now. Today, Glacier Bay, in another time.
Posted on · Climate experts explain the extreme weather events we’re experiencing and what this means for the future of our planet and society.
Posted on · Average summertime temperatures in Houston were 4.2 degrees hotter in 2022 than they were in 1970, according to data released recently by nonprofit organization Climate Central.
Posted on · The Houston Matters panel of non-experts weighs in on stories from the week’s news and decides if they’re good, bad, or ugly.
Posted on · On Tuesday's show: Eli Lilly is capping the cost of its insulin. We discuss why and consider how it might affect the prices for other medications.
Posted on · Episode: 2392 A weather report, and more, from the South Pole. Today, a weather report.
Posted on · Episode: 2826 Reducing atmospheric carbon dioxide with carbon sequestration. Today, the world's highest profile molecule.
Posted on · Episode: 2215 Surviving Ourselves: Another look at the long ecology debate. Today, the problem of saving the world.
Posted on · Episode: 2199 Who were the Irish long ago? Today, when the Irish were Egyptians.
Posted on · Episode: 2179 Science magazine’s list of Breakthroughs in 2006. Today, the big science news of 2006.
Posted on · In a speech to the U.N. climate summit on Monday, President Biden laid out his strategy for reaching goals to curb emissions — and a plan to help developing countries adapt to climate change.
Posted on · The amount of carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere reached 419 parts per million in May, its highest level in more than four million years, according to NOAA. Fossil fuel use is driving the increase.
Posted on · Houston’s average monthly temperatures have gotten warmer year-round, according to the latest data from NOAA.
Posted on · The president will begin a climate summit by announcing that the United States will aim to cut its greenhouse gas emissions in half, based on 2005 levels, by the end of the decade.
Posted on · Without a reduction in greenhouse gas emissions, Houston could see heatwaves that last up to 111 days by the end of the century, according to a new climate report.