Climate Risk Areas Initiative News

Earth System Science and Modeling Research in support of the Disaster Relief Supplemental Act (DRSA) FY23 Funding Opportunity 11 October 2022

Earth System Science and Modeling Research in support of the Disaster Relief Supplemental Act (DRSA) FY23 Funding Opportunity

CPO is soliciting proposals for two competitions in support of NOAA’s Precipitation Prediction Grand Challenge and the Disaster Relief Supplemental Act.

Adaptation Sciences (AdSci) Releases Island Resilience Notice of Funding Opportunity 3 October 2022

Adaptation Sciences (AdSci) Releases Island Resilience Notice of Funding Opportunity

For FY2023, the NOAA Adaptation Sciences program is soliciting proposals for interdisciplinary adaptation research activities to identify and better understand evolving climate-related risks, vulnerabilities, and adaptive capacity, and to foster the integration of this knowledge into adaptation and resilience planning for islands in the Caribbean and Pacific.

NOAA Climate Program Office announces 2022-2024 Class of Climate and Global Change Postdoctoral Fellows 30 March 2022

NOAA Climate Program Office announces 2022-2024 Class of Climate and Global Change Postdoctoral Fellows

Eight new postdoctoral fellows are commencing cutting-edge research projects that will contribute innovative climate science to the research community as well as NOAA’s mission.

These fellows are the new 2022-2024 class of NOAA Climate and Global Change (C&GC) Postdoctoral Fellows, supported by NOAA Climate Program Office (CPO) and selected by the University Corporation for Atmospheric Research (UCAR).

New publication: Will the COVID-19 lockdown slow the trend of increasing atmospheric CO2 concentration? 21 January 2022

New publication: Will the COVID-19 lockdown slow the trend of increasing atmospheric CO2 concentration?

The pandemic presented a unique opportunity to study the atmosphere’s response to widespread and sudden emission reductions, documented in a new publication in Environmental Research Letters.

Study Shows That Climate Change is the Main Driver of Increasing Fire Weather in the Western United States 12 November 2021

Study Shows That Climate Change is the Main Driver of Increasing Fire Weather in the Western United States

A new study, part of NOAA's Drought Task Force IV research, shows the leading cause of the rapid increase of wildfires over the western U.S. is the rapid increase of surface air vapor pressure deficit.

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Americans’ health, security and economic wellbeing are tied to climate and weather. Every day, we see communities grappling with environmental challenges due to unusual or extreme events related to climate and weather.