Inside Stanford Earth
Research co-authored by Stanford's Marshall Burke shows a geoengineering method intended to combat climate change would hurt agriculture.
Philip Womble, a Stanford Earth PhD student, comments on research he led that shows new leverage for tribes in water disputes following a landmark court ruling.
Research suggests the climate extremes of California's past five years are indicative of what the future will hold, says Stanford Earth's Noah Diffenbaugh.
Stanford Earth's Marshall Burke describes evidence that people across socioeconomic strata and populations share a biological response to warmer temperatures.
Stanford Earth's Noah Diffenbaugh explains how scientists are working to find climate change fingerprints in individual extreme weather events.
The hotter the conditions, the more dried out the vegetation gets. That elevates the wildfire risk, explains Stanford Earth's Noah Diffenbaugh.
Stanford Earth professor by courtesy Ken Caldeira asks new grad students to name the biggest fundamental breakthrough in climate physics since 1979. It's a trick question.
Noah Diffenbaugh of Stanford Earth explains the connection between climate change and record-setting temperatures across much of the globe.
Noah Diffenbaugh of Stanford Earth comments on the role of climate change in recent record-breaking heat waves.
On ABC's “Start Here” podcast, Stanford's Noah Diffenbaugh discusses reasons why recent wildfires have been causing more damage.
Rising CO2 levels are making the world greener. But research including a study co-authored by Marshall Burke and David Lobell of Stanford Earth suggests that’s nothing to celebrate.
Stanford Earth’s Noah Diffenbaugh describes evidence that global warming has “put a thumb on the scales,” upping odds of severe heat and heavy rainfall.
Research led by E-IPER PhD student Jenna Forsyth shows Bangladeshi pregnant women are exposed to multiple possible sources of lead from the environment and food sources.
A new study led by Stanford Earth's Marshall Burke sheds light on the relationship between above-average temperatures and rising suicide rates.
The idea that heat directly causes suicide, put forth in new research led by Stanford Earth's Marshall Burke, is a new and monumental claim.
Researchers examined suicide and weather data from every county and municipality in the U.S. and Mexico, and found suicide rates go up in unusually warm months.