A new Eos series from diverse perspectives will show us how to lead our community into a vibrant, inclusive future.
We have the potential to transform our understanding of Earth—if we can just figure out how to harness ever growing data streams.
If we are to face the challenges posed by political misconduct and a changing planet, scientists need to be at the table, and in the streets, to advocate for their work.
The Syrian refugee crisis has had far-reaching consequences for geologic risk in neighboring Lebanon, providing insights into the interplay between forced displacement and natural disasters.
We’re closing out our Centennial year by celebrating all that our community has accomplished together and getting inspired for what comes next.
Applying machine learning to subtle acoustic signals from an earthquake machine has revealed big clues about fault behavior in the lab.
As AGU celebrates 100 years, its Thriving Earth Exchange is setting a foundation for the future, partnering with community leaders to bring scientific solutions to pressing local issues.
Fifty years after the birth of modern plate tectonics theory, a group of researchers highlights three key examples of how our planet’s shape-shifting outer layer has altered our climate.
High levels of carbon dioxide and hydrogen sulfide emitted by volcanic outgassing caused a deadly accident near Rome, Italy, in 2011, geoscientists have shown.
Researchers use new maps and statistical techniques to infer how armed conflict influenced land cover in the understudied Caribbean region of the country.