March for Science in Portland, Oregon, April 22, 2017.
The March for Science on April 14 and Earth Day on April 22 are likely to generate big crowds demonstrating against Trump administration policies. Here are some issues they'll be marching about.
Some information on the climate has been obscured.
Despite scientists' initial concerns, federal climate change data sets are still available. But other documents and web pages have changed over the last year.
MiMA: an open source way to model the climate.
The creation of climate models with open source code, available for anyone to use, has improved scientific collaboration and helped research get more efficient.
Farmers don’t get efficient information on weather changes, improving data can change this.
Information to weather changes is often unavailable to Africa's farmers and even if it does exist, the quality is poor or inaccessible to those who need it most.
Both sea ice and government data are disappearing.
U.S. Geological Survey, flickr
Activists today are racing to save climate records from the Trump administration. Secret archives were a powerful way to fight hostile political climates throughout history – from the Nazis to the Islamic State.
Senator Jacqui Lambie, speaking on Q&A.
During a Q&A discussion about climate change, Tasmanian Senator Jacqui Lambie said it was four degrees hotter 110,000 years ago. Is that right?
Re-analysed data shows that Australia has indeed been hotter over the past 30 years than any time in the preceding millennium.
AAP Image/Dan Himbrechts
Australasia's warming in recent decades is unprecedented in the past millennium. But a mistake in the paper reporting this finding took four years to fix, and was viciously attacked by bloggers.
The investment risk from climate change is larger than the sub-prime collapse.
This risk of climate-exposed investments dwarfs that of the sub-prime crisis.
CSIRO has contributed to surprising discoveries in climate science. Pictured here is the research ship RV Investigator.
AAP Image/University of Tasmania
CSIRO's climate science has contributed a number of important, and unexpected, findings.
A reported 350 jobs will be cut from CSIRO’s staff.
David McClenaghan/CSIRO/Wikimedia Commons
CSIRO is set to cut dozens of jobs from its climate research units, as part of a wider series of job losses to be formally announced today.
It’s all a matter of perspective.
Australia image from www.shutterstock.com
Former PM's business advisor Maurice Newman recently claimed that satellite temperature data tell a different story to data collected on the ground. He's right - but that's how it's meant to be.
The peacock butterfly, found in Europe and temperate Asia.
Charles J Parker
Climate change means droughts will become more frequent, and butterflies will be particularly affected.
Gathering data at the calving front of the Ilulissat Glacier, Greenland.
To create accurate models that predict how ice sheets and oceans will react to changing climate, modelers need precise current data. One researcher heads to the ends of the earth to collect just that.
It’s getting hot in here.
If you're always above average, it's probably time to redefine what's normal. The new normal for Earth's climate is systematically rising temperatures.
We collect climate data. We collect health data. What if we combined the two?
As the world wakes up to the power of data, we need to start working out how to join up all this information. We need to turn it into meaningful findings that will help us to make changes to the way we…
In them, lies climate data.
Climate change in the past can tell us much about what is happening today. New research shows how plankton shells dredged from sea floors hold the information we seek. For climate data dating back as far…