Inside Stanford Earth
Fires are raging from British Columbia to California, and the Administration's climate policies will make things worse, writes Stanford Earth's Rob Jackson.
Geophysics professor Gregory Beroza comments on new research aimed at using artificial intelligence to predict where aftershocks will strike.
Stanford Earth's Adam Brandt describes challenges preventing local grids from supplying 100 percent renewables to facilities like Facebook's data centers.
Katharine Mach, a senior research scientist in Earth System Science, discusses working at the interface of science and policy.
Could heavy rainfall from Hurricane Lane put Hawaii's Kilauea volcano out for good? Probably not, explains Stanford Earth's Eric Dunham.
Stanford’s Noah Diffenbaugh explains how the same kinds of extremes that we see on land can also happen in the ocean.
A new paper co-authored by Stanford's Marshall Burke suggests pumping sulfur dioxide into the air is unlikely to stave off crop damage from global warming.
Stanford climate scientist Katharine Mach describes a shift from climate seeming like a distant issue for others, to a muggy, smoky reality that we live and breathe today.
Stanford Earth's Noah Diffenbaugh explains why tornadoes are the kind of extreme event where scientists are least able to attribute the odds or characteristics of individual events to an influence of global warming.
Solar geoengineering would ease heat stress, but also block vital sunlight for plants, according to new research co-authored by Marshall Burke of Stanford Earth.
Using two volcanic eruptions as proxies for a geoengineering program, researchers including Stanford Earth's Marshall Burke found that using aerosols to cool the planet likely wouldn’t help crops.
Scientists including Stanford's Marshall Burke looked at the effects of volcanic eruptions to determine that solar shading resulting from geoengineering would negatively affect crops.
In the fight against climate change, research co-authored by Stanford Earth's Marshall Burke suggests one proposed method of cooling the Earth is more like chemotherapy than cure.
A new study co-authored by Marshall Burke suggests any boost in crop yield due to lower temperatures from geoengineering would be largely counteracted by dimmer sunlight.
Spraying a veil of chemicals high above the Earth to slow global warming could harm crop yields, according to research by scientists including Stanford's Marshall Burke.
Research co-authored by Marshall Burke of Stanford Earth shows scattering aerosols in the sky would cool the planet, but it would block crucial sunlight for plants.