Matt’s Favorites: Alpena Tech, Climate Change Hurts Wine, GM <3 Facebook Again, Crunch Time For Mars Mission, And Much More
Target Alpena Development Corp. has received conditional approval by the Michigan Economic Development Corporation to become a SmartZone.
Matt’s Favorites: LTU Event March 28, Warm Spring, Drones For TV News, China Hacking S. Korea, And Much More
Well, of course I’m going to remind you once again about a terrific upcoming event in our Last Thursdays Unwired Coffee Series at Lawrence Technological University. On Thursday, March 28 it’ll be “How To Get A Tech Job In Detroit.”
Well, welcome to Day Three of your redesigned GLITR. Hope you’re enjoying it.
ANN ARBOR — A study in the Aug. 30 issue of Nature provides, in unprecedented detail, the history of a crucial indicator of the relationship between the Earth’s carbon cycle and climate processes over the […]
Avian flu viruses do not normally infect humans. However, sporadic human infections with avian flu viruses have occurred.
The number of wolves at Isle Royale National Park has dipped to nine — the lowest number seen since Michigan Technological University’s wolf-moose predator-prey study began 54 years ago. What should be done if this furry icon of wilderness culture dies out altogether?
University of Michigan Taubman College of Architecture and Urban Planning faculty and students, along with the U.S. Green Building Council, reviewed areas of climate change uncertainty, forecasted findings on anticipated climate change in the United States by region, and made recommendations based on the forecasts in a report released Thursday.
The percentage of Americans who believe in global warming has reached the highest level since the fall of 2009, rebounding from a period of significant decline, a new survey reports. A key factor influencing Americans’ views about global warming is their personal observations about the weather and temperature changes,
A 10-year study that intentionally exposed trees to higher levels of carbon dioxide and ozone found that the trees managed to scrounge enough nitrogen to use the additional CO2 — without causing nitrogen levels in the soil to fall. Instead, leaf litter and other organic matter decomposed more quickly, making more nitrogen available.
University of Michigan ecology graduate student Jasmine Crumsey joined nearly 30 other scientists from across the country in Washington, D.C., this week to brief congressional staff members about climate change research.