The outgoing Editor in Chief of Paleoceanography and Paleoclimatology reflects on her tenure and changes in the journal over those years.
Eutrophication not only is a present-day anthropogenic phenomenon in the southern Baltic but also occurred over the past few millennia, with cyanobacterial blooms during times of climate warming.
Samoan corals record how patterns of warm/cool and more/less salty in the equatorial Pacific changed in space and time over the last 500 years.
Understanding changing conditions in the south polar oceans during the warm late Pliocene period may help predict the impact of contemporary warming.
The Editor-in-Chief of Paleoceanography explains that the journal is changing its name to Paleoceanography and Paleoclimatology to reflect the evolution of science in this field.
A collection of Commentaries published in the journals of the American Geophysical Union illuminate the deep and growing benefits of research in the Earth and space sciences for humanity.