STORM TRACKER November 2013
The average temperature last month was 28.2 degrees which is 0.6 degrees below the current 30 year average. Although not an exceptionally cold month, it was the coldest November in Fargo Moorhead sinc... Posted on 12/3/13 at 10:15 AM
STAFF BLOG COMPASS POINTS WITH BRAD DOKKEN PSA mixes fishing and humor to shed light on climate change
I know just enough about fly fishing to know I wont be trading my spinning or baitcast gear for a fly rod anytime soon, but a new public service announcement from the group Conservation Hawks caught m... Posted on 7/11/13 at 12:44 PM
THE NEW FORTY Gender and climate change...
Some days I wonder if I am alone if my oddity. I seem to be humored by some things that I don't think others even give a passing thought. This would explain why I often crack myself up only to see ... Posted on 4/10/13 at 9:43 PM
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA NEWS UND to celebrate Earth Day on Wednesday
The University of North Dakota has lots to celebrate this coming Earth Day and invites the community to share the festivities Wednesday.
As one of the nations leading lights in the college sustainabi... Posted on 4/17/12 at 6:51 AM
NORTH DAKOTA STATE UNIVERSITY NEWS Today's weather similar to March of 1920
Today the weather station at the Fargo Hector International Airport atmospheric pressure sensor reminded us of a hazardous weather phenomenon that occurred in the past. Currently, the sea level pressu... Posted on 10/26/10 at 4:11 PM
Almost 200 countries on Saturday kept alive hopes for a global deal in 2015 to fight climate change after overcoming disputes on greenhouse gas emissions cuts and aid for poor nations at a meeting widely criticised as lacking urgency.
Stian Reklev and Susanna Twidale
, November 23, 2013
Climate change may not be such a bad thing for North Dakota. While other states report the negative effects of climate change, Adnan Akyuz, a North Dakota State climatologist, said the implications in North Dakota have made the climate more favorable to agriculture.
Leading climate scientists said on Friday they were more convinced than ever that humans are the main culprits for global warming, and predicted the impact from greenhouse gas emissions could linger for centuries.
Alister Doyle and Simon Johnson
, September 27, 2013
International leaders are failing in their fight against global warming, one of the United Nations' top climate officials said Tuesday, appealing directly to the world's voters to pressure their politicians into taking tougher action against the buildup of greenhouse gases.
Climate change threatens Minnesota's prized fisheries from North Shore trout streams to popular walleye lakes such as Mille Lacs, experts said Wednesday as the National Wildlife Federation released a national study on the risks to freshwater fish in a warming world.
As your Public Service Commissioner, I am seeing firsthand the sweeping changes occurring in our electric industry. These changes aim to replace traditional power with renewable power and are driven largely by radical environmental policies in states like Minnesota, and our federal government.
Stately, tall white pines all over the state and the tamaracks of northeastern Minnesota have had their natural defenses from beetles weakened. Scientists suspect climate change is to blame in both cases.
According to one utility CEO, there are several questions about the climate change proposal President Barack Obama introduced this week, including how to power generators will reduce emissions and how much it will cost.
President Barack Obama tried to revive his stalled climate change agenda on Tuesday, promising new rules to cut carbon emissions from U.S. power plants and other domestic actions including support for renewable energy.
Taxpayer money would be better spent buying snow removal equipment in wintry North Dakota than studying what impact global warming may be having on the state, a construction worker told lawmakers Thursday.
Drought conditions in North Dakota and western Minnesota should get better this spring, but farmers will rely more on spottier thunderstorms and conditions will get dry again in August and September, said one of the region’s leading weather and climate experts.
The world's poorest countries, inundated by rising seas and worsening disasters, made a last ditch plea for financial help early Saturday as negotiators at United Nations climate talks struggled to reach an ambitions deal to combat global warming.
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