There’s no one way to be a scientist. Read on to meet a group of professionals who discovered that their route wasn’t limited to the well-lit avenue.
El incremento en la educación en los países en vías de desarrollo podría traer un aumento modesto en las emisiones de carbono debido al crecimiento económico, pero la educación podría también reducir el impacto negativo del cambio climático en poblaciones vulnerables.
Four Earth scientists and a psychologist reflect on balancing parenthood and professional careers in academia amid the COVID-19 pandemic.
Geo-STEM learning ecosystems can empower community-based solutions and broaden participation in the geosciences by connecting diverse participants who contribute unique skill sets and ways of knowing.
Increasing education in the developing world could lead to a modest increase in carbon emissions due to economic growth, but education could also reduce the negative impact of climate change on vulnerable populations.
In its first year, 20% of the 250 active Earth and space science graduate programs in the United States applied for partnership with the program.
Students from around the country recently convened for the National Collegiate Soils Contest and promptly crawled into backhoe-scraped pits to dig into soil science.
We need to imbue students with a central value: Adherence to the scientific method is, in itself, good citizenship.
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory and the University of Washington team up to teach students about state-of-the-art research instrumentation.
A new program brings undergraduates together to collaborate across disciplines and to see their respective fields with new eyes.