Joint Program Deputy Director Sergey Paltsev explores prospects for decarbonizing EVs (TBS eFM Radio (Seoul))
Professors Noelle Selin and Anne White will co-chair the Climate Nucleus, charged with managing and implementing MIT’s new plan
In May, responding to the world’s accelerating climate crisis, MIT issued an ambitious new plan, “Fast Forward: MIT’s Climate Action Plan for the Decade.” The plan outlines a broad array of new and expanded initiatives across campus to build on the Institute’s longstanding climate work....
Fiore brings a breadth of expertise in climate science, atmospheric chemistry, and air pollution to MIT (Related: School of Science welcomes new faculty)
The MIT Department of Earth, Atmospheric and Planetary Sciences (EAPS) has named atmospheric chemist Arlene Fiore the Peter H. Stone and Paola Malanotte Stone Professor in Earth, Atmospheric and Planetary Sciences. Her chair began on July 1.
From the abstract:
Changes in temperature, precipitation, sea level and coastal storms will likely increase the vulnerability of infrastructure across the USA. Using models that analyze vulnerability, impacts and adaptation, this paper estimates impacts to railroad, roads, and coastal...
MIT Joint Program Deputy Director Sergey Paltsev explores potential responses to findings in the latest IPCC report (The Hill)
Emissions from shipping activities around the world account for nearly three percent of total human-caused greenhouse gas emissions, and could increase by up to 50 percent by 2050, making them an important and often overlooked target for global climate mitigation.
MIT Joint Program Deputy Director Sergey Paltsev explains initial findings of the 2021 IPCC Report (NBC/NECN) (Related: NECN)
A Grim Look at Our Planet’s Future. Sergey Paltsev of MIT’s Joint Program on the Science and Policy of Global Change Joins Current to Talk About the U.N.’S Latest Climate Report.
Findings in latest UN IPCC report are alarming, says MIT Joint Program Deputy Director Sergey Paltsev (Boston Globe)
By Sabrina Shankman Globe Staff,Updated August 9, 2021, 4:00 a.m.
On August 5 the White House announced that it seeks to ensure that 50 percent of all new passenger vehicles sold in the United States by 2030 are powered by electricity.
Of the 1.9 billion acres of land in the continental United States, nearly 1.6 billion is used for livestock, forests and crops, in that order. The rest is occupied by urban areas, wetlands, parks, wildlife refuges and other domains. But that’s just a snapshot.