November 06, 2017 - November 07, 2017
On November 6 at 3:20, MIT Joint Program Research Scientist Kenneth Strzepek will participate in the panel "Uncertain Water Future." Uncertainty in the global political atmosphere, climate change, and resource management play a large role in today's world. How will climate change impact food and water resources? What roles do politics and the economics of water play? What technologies are available to reduce uncertainty?
October 26, 2017
Humans have faced a series of national and global environmental challenges in the past half-century, including smog, the use of lead in gasoline, ozone depletion, and much more. This talk reveals how combinations of science, public policy, industry participation, and the engagement of citizens can succeed in addressing environmental challenges.
October 13, 2017 - October 14, 2017
Join MIT Joint Program Co-Director John Reilly for two exciting HUBweek events where he will serve as an expert and panelist: (1) Deep Dive: Open Innovation on Climate Change - Brainstorm and advance promising, high-impact solutions to climate change with experts and others; and (2) Future Forum: A Rising Tide - Panel on preparing for the threat of rising sea levels caused by climate change.
September 20, 2017
Kerry Emanuel will describe projections of changing hurricane activity over the rest of this century, and what such projections tell us about the probabilities of hurricanes like Harvey and Irma.
April 18, 2017
Save the date for the 16th annual Henry W. Kendall Memorial Lecture Series honoring the memory of Professor Henry W. Kendall (1926-1999) who was the J.A. Stratton professor of physics at MIT. Professor Kendall received the Nobel Prize in 1990 for research that provided the first experimental evidence for quarks. He had a deep commitment to understanding and finding solutions to the multiple environmental problems facing the world today and in the future.
January 30, 2017 - February 02, 2017
Videos of the Joint Program IAP courses, which provided a fast-paced, accessible introduction to the social and scientific aspects of climate change.