Trees confound global warming
Victory for evolution in Dover
Titanic methane rivers
Tiny moon, gigantic geyser
Carving on glacial time
Arsenic leaching into water from soil
Man-sized scorpion tracks
Is ocean circulation slowing down?
No lake on Mars?
Geophenomena Print Exclusive
A far-off new ocean
Longer to patch the ozone hole
Energy & Resources Print Exclusive
British oil fire
Drilling on the North Slope rejected
Mineral Resource of the Month: Tungsten
Education & Outreach
Louisiana Schools Shaken, Not Shattered
Students and faculty in the earth science departments at Louisiana universities are trying to return to normal, just like everyone else in the hurricane-affected region.
The High Cost of Subsidized Coastal Development
Policy-makers need to reevaluate the way they award federal aid to coastal communities struck by natural disasters.
Robert S. Young
The Great Washington Rift
The challenge of working on Capitol Hill is separating the policy from the politics.
This Revolution Waits for No One
The e-revolution is in full swing and has its benefits, but is it possible to still hit the pause button?
Margaret Kivelson: Magnetically minded
A worker extracts a drill from a landfill in Richmond, Ind., on Feb. 18, 2004, in preparation for a methane gas well. The gas from landfills can be used to produce electricity. Read about a landfill gas project in Virginia on page 26 in this issue, and read about other waste-to-energy projects on page 18. Photo is from AP/Wide World Photos.
Later this month: Geologic Column: This Revolution Waits for No One; Education & Outreach: Louisiana Schools Shaken, Not Shattered
March: Ice and Climate
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