Around the world, the seasonal snowpack is changing. Eos’s October issue looks at how we study winter weather, adapt to climate changes, and even fight for the snow we love.
Heather Goss is the Publisher of Eos and Senior Director of Strategic Communications and Marketing for AGU. She served as Editor in Chief of Eos from 2018 to 2022; during her tenure, she established the Science Adviser panel comprised of AGU members representing disciplines across Earth and space science. Heather won the 2022 Award for Distinguished Science Journalism from the American Meteorological Society for “Lightning Research Flashes Forward.”
Previously, Heather was a science editor at the Smithsonian Institution, managing editor of Washington, D.C., local news publication DCist, and an attorney. She also founded the 501(c)(3) arts organization Exposed DC.
Charting the Paths to a Scientific Career
In our special issue on STEM careers, meet 17 scientists who’ve forged creative paths to a rewarding pursuit of Earth and space science.
Unveiling the Next Exoplanet Act
In August, Eos looks at what the first round of observations with the James Webb Space Telescope might reveal about faraway worlds.
Cutting to the Core
In our July issue, Eos looks at the collection, study, and storage of cores—from sediment drilled up from the age of the dinosaurs to tree rings as big as a house.
Growing Healthy City Canopies
In our June issue, Eos looks at how scientists and city planners are partnering to protect our vital urban forests.
Paying Attention to the “Ignorosphere”
Scientists discuss geospace and what we could learn if we put some more eyes on this region in the atmosphere. Read more in our special themed issue.
Crossing the Shoreline
As the decade-long GeoPRISMS program comes to an end this spring, Eos’s April issue features just a few its accomplishments.
Building Equity into Hazards Research
In the March issue of Eos, we look at how scientists who study earthquakes, floods, and other hazards are factoring people into their models.
Our Place in the Food Security Chain
In our February issue of Eos, we look at what role geoscientists have in ensuring everyone in our communities has a meal on the table.
The Wobbly Anomaly and Other Magnetic Weirdness
From the connection between Earth’s core and life on the surface, way out to the ends of the solar system, this month’s issue of Eos takes a look at the study of magnetic fields.