“The rate at which energy has been entering the ocean is phenomenal, equivalent to the addition of two atomic bombs every second,” according to Dr. Ove Hoegh-Guldberg, lead author on the Open Oceans portion of the 2014 Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) Climate Report.
The rise and fall of acid rain is a global experiment whose results are preserved in the geologic record.
A decades-long debate over how nitrogen is removed from the ocean may now be settled by new findings from researchers at Princeton University and their collaborators at the University of Washington.
Marine scientists keen on finding patterns of coral decline and persistence in gradually warming oceans have a complex challenge: how to save reefs containing the most diversity with limited resources.
From April 12-30, members of the public are invited to join NOAA Ship Okeanos Explorer as it explores deep-sea habitats in the Gulf of Mexico.
Conservation of coastal rivers of the northern Gulf of Mexico is vital to the survival of the alligator snapping turtle, including two recently discovered species, University of Florida scientists say.
The President is the Chief Executive Officer of the Consortium for Ocean Leadership and reports to its Board of Trustees.
When it comes to food, most of the deep sea is a desert. Many seafloor animals feed on marine snow — the organic remnants of algae and animals that live in the sunlit surface waters, far above.
The Consortium for Ocean Leadership is pleased to announce the search for a Program Specialist, Gulf of Mexico Research Initiative (GoMRI).
CLF has an opening in its Boston office for a program assistant starting in August 2014.