A threatened tree species in Alaska could serve as a model for integrating ecological and social research methods in efforts to safeguard species that are vulnerable to climate change effects and human activity.
Young East Coast fish are making moves to cooler waters, and researchers say that could mean changes for regional stock assessments.
A new poll suggests that know-nothingism may be getting old
Study at SLAC’s SSRL Could be Used to Study Ancient Climate, Aid Hunt for Gas and Oil.
New NOAA-led research maps the distribution of aragonite saturation state in both surface and subsurface waters of the global ocean and provides further evidence that ocean acidification is happening on a global scale.
In the last month, there’s been much attention to a cool patch in the North Atlantic Ocean, where record cold temperatures over the past eight months present a stark contrast to a globe that is experiencing record warmth.
The Consortium for Ocean Leadership will attend Oceans ’15 MTS/IEEE next week.
Pelagic red crabs (Pleuroncodes planipes)—also known as tuna crabs or langostilla—started washing up along Monterey Bay beaches yesterday!
A world-first global analysis of marine responses to climbing human CO2 emissions has painted a grim picture of future fisheries and ocean ecosystems.
Weekly update from Sherri Goodman, President/CEO of the Consortium for Ocean Leadership.
Secretary Kerry highlighted the Ocean Observatories Initiative (OOI) as one of the United States projects committed to preserving the ocean.
Scientists feared they were on a grim mission. Biologists searching Mexico’s Sea of Cortez for the world’s most endangered marine mammal—a tiny porpoise called the vaquita—worried they might already be too late.