By Anthony Edwards, The Daily
It is around this time of year that the word “snowpack” begins to circulate among Washingtonians.
With stay-at-home orders pausing fieldwork, scientists worry about Washington’s threatened species.
By Hannah Weinberger, Crosscut
As the coronavirus pandemic takes tens of thousands of human lives, grinds society to a halt and tears a hole in its financial and social safety nets, the natural world continues to persevere around us.
The ocean is undergoing unprecedented changes. What does it mean for marine life, the planet, and us?Continue reading at Rolling Stone
This summer the North Pacific was hit with the second marine heatwave of the decade. Mirroring the first so-called “Blob” of 2014, scientists measured ocean temperatures as more than five degrees above normal, across millions of square miles stretching from Alaska to California.Listen to audio at KNBA
The Pacific Decadal Oscillation and North Pacific Gyre Oscillation are not as effective at helping us predict regional environmental and ecological change as in the past.Read more
Scientists partnered with tech industry experts to develop the first machine learning application for acoustic monitoring of Alaskan beluga whales.See article at NOAA Fisheries