New instruments in the research tool kit bolster scientific understanding of the ecology of a greening Arctic.
Fieldwork is revealing a history of landscape evolution over the past 5 million years that links climate change and river capture to critical mineral resources across the Alaska-Yukon border.
Fieldwork in the geosciences is increasingly relying on groundwork laid by accessibility advocates.
Limitations on summer research internships imposed by the pandemic are impeding students’ engagement in geoscience education and preparation for careers. The community is acting quickly to adapt.
Though anticipating long days and hard work as a few key crew members do the job of many, researchers heading to the lakes this summer are excited to leave the house.
An Arctic research team of 150 members that implemented a culture of safety, inclusion, and trust as the foundation for cross-disciplinary science shares lessons from its experiences.
As scientists wait, worry, and hunker down, they’re also looking ahead to how their projects will need to adapt.
As businesses, schools, and entire cities shut down to prevent the spread of the coronavirus, scientists have been forced to adapt to radically altered working conditions and data collection techniques.
A new study compares the accuracy of three observation-based methods of calculating snow water equivalent, a key component in water management.
A field expedition into the British Columbia wilderness involving helicopter drops, mountain and landslide traverses, and treacherous ice caves aimed to facilitate geothermal exploration in Canada.