Chris Field discusses the study, and examine state efforts to address the climate challenge with Craig Miller (science editor for KQED) & Matt Rodriquez, (California secretary for environmental protection).
Drilling deeper wells (the "dig deep" strategy) has become common in the search for clean water. But new research from the Stanford School of Earth Sciences has found that even deep wells might not remain arsenic-free.
Climate change occurring 10 times faster than at any time in past 65 million years, Stanford scientists say
Not only is the planet undergoing one of the largest climate changes in the past 65 million years, Stanford climate scientists Noah Diffenbaugh and Chris Field report that it's occurring at a rate 10 times faster than any change in that period.
Stanford students go deep to learn about the coral reefs of Palau
The notion that we'll avoid serious damage to the world's climate if we limit the warming of the atmosphere to a 2-degree-Celsius rise in temperature is untrue, says Stanford climate scientist Chris Field.
Field recognized for "significantly increasing our knowledge of how life on Earth responds to climate change and what reactions can be anticipated between the biosphere and the atmosphere".
Committee including Assistant Prof. Noah Diffenbaugh says that tax policies targeting emissions directly could make substantial contribution to meeting climate change objectives
Assistant Professor Rajaratnam teaches a "stellar" class in which students want to re-enroll.
Stanford's School of Earth Sciences awarded 104 degrees yesterday during the University's 122nd graduation day.
A new generation of Earth, energy and environmental scientists and engineers: Dean Pamela Matson encourages graduates to continue tackling the challenging resource and sustainability issues of the 21st century
More frequent extreme heat during flowering presents risk for global crop production: Corn and rice are particularly vulnerable
Stanford scientists find that regardless of the impact of other global environmental change factors, such as increasing atmospheric CO2, more frequent extreme heat exposure during flowering will pose risks for global crop production in the coming decades. The research appeared in Environmental Research Letters as a written report accompanied by a video abstract.