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Should Climate.gov quit Facebook? A discussion with climate communication experts

While the NOAA Climate.gov Facebook channel has potential to raise awareness of NOAA as an authoritative source of climate information, Facebook itself has disadvantages. Climate.gov is seeking guidance on how to mitigate those downsides.

Should Climate.gov quit Facebook? A discussion with climate communication experts Read More »

NOAA’s Climate Program Office Announces 2022 Class of Climate and Global Change Postdoctoral Fellows

This week, the selection of NOAA CPO’s eight new postdoctoral research fellows was announced. The fellows will engage in research to contribute innovative climate science to NOAA and the greater research community.

NOAA’s Climate Program Office Announces 2022 Class of Climate and Global Change Postdoctoral Fellows Read More »

Nancy Beller-Sims

Interview with Climate Scientist Nancy Beller-Simms; Women’s History Month 2022

In this interview, Climate Program Office Adaptation Sciences Program lead Nancy Beller-Simms discusses finding her calling, career accomplishments, and challenges she has faced along the way.

Interview with Climate Scientist Nancy Beller-Simms; Women’s History Month 2022 Read More »

CPO’s CEE Amber Liggett to participate in 2022 Worldwide Climate Justice Teach-in Event

At the March 30th UCAR Center for Science Education virtual climate justice event, Amber Liggett will participate in discussions about climate change, actions, hope, and why justice is a critical component of the solution to climate change.

CPO’s CEE Amber Liggett to participate in 2022 Worldwide Climate Justice Teach-in Event Read More »

Bridging the Weather-Climate Prediction Skill Gap with a Multi-Model Experiment

Researchers have for years been working to tackle the subseasonal to seasonal (S2S) prediction problem to improve forecasts. The Subseasonal Experiment, SubX, is an interagency research-to-operations project designed to help tackle this problem. The results of the project were recently published in BAMS. 

Bridging the Weather-Climate Prediction Skill Gap with a Multi-Model Experiment Read More »

MAPP-funded researchers find predictability of warm West Coast ocean temperatures not solely due to El Niño

During the winter of 2014 and 2015, the US west coast (USWC) experienced record high temperatures extending from Baja California to the Gulf of Alaska. This record warming, as high as 3°C in some areas, greatly impacted the California Current System (CCS) and Gulf of Alaska marine ecosystems. However, tropical Pacific sea surface temperature anomalies were weak during 2014, calling into question their role in the USWC warming period.

MAPP-funded researchers find predictability of warm West Coast ocean temperatures not solely due to El Niño Read More »

MAPP Program efforts helped advance understanding of tropical cyclone subseasonal variability and predictability

A new review paper describes how MAPP-funded and organized work has contributed to recent progress in understanding tropical cyclones.

MAPP Program efforts helped advance understanding of tropical cyclone subseasonal variability and predictability Read More »

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