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Scientists scramble to measure climate change on Antarctica

Date:
June 3, 2014
Source:
AFP / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
On Antarctica, one of the most remote corners of the world, international scientists brave the cold to conduct long-term research on climate change on the frozen continent. Duration: 02:26 Video provided by AFP


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last updated on 2014-09-14 at 6:01 pm EDT

Is Global Warming Gone for Good?

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Deutsche Welle (Sep. 15, 2013) — Some climate researchers now say that the earth's atmosphere hasn't heated up significantly during the past 15 years. This has sparked a debate about whether climate change has come to a halt. Tomorrow Today decided to investigate and visited climate researchers at the University of Hamburg. They're looking at the role of the oceans in climate change, and say sea levels continue to rise each year.
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Sailing to Antarctica Through the Dangerous Drake Passage

Sailing to Antarctica Through the Dangerous Drake Passage

AFP (Mar. 20, 2014) — To get to Antarctica, the Brazilian warship "Ary Rongel" has to cross the Drake passage, one of the most dangerous in the world. Some 80 Brazilian sailors are on a mission to resupply scientists based in Antarctica. Duration: 02:11 Video provided by AFP
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Celebrities Fight to Stop Climate Change

Celebrities Fight to Stop Climate Change

Celeb TV (Oct. 23, 2013) — Celebrities and politicians are joining together to change the planet. Former Vice President Al Gore is doing his part for the planet with 24 Hours Of Reality. Joining together with the Climate Reality Project, 24 Hours Of Reality aims to stop the clock for one full day to bring focus to climate change caused by carbon pollution. The live broadcast features celebrities, artists, economists and more as they discuss the ways that carbon affects the planet as well as solutions for the problem. Included in the broadcast is Mana, who is the first Latin band to join the celebrity roster for the event. Telemundo is also supporting the event by creating a PSA featuring an all-star cast. The 24 hours of reality for the Climate Reality Project will go through October 23rd.
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Oldest Ice Sheet Could Reveal 1.5 Million Years of Climate Change

Oldest Ice Sheet Could Reveal 1.5 Million Years of Climate Change

Reuters (Nov. 18, 2013) — Scientists working in eastern Antarctica believe they have found the world's oldest ice sheet which, they say, could provide information on future climate change. The researchers estimate the ice sheet is 1.5 million years old, almost twice the age of the previous oldest sample. Tara Cleary reports.
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