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Warm Regards is a podcast about life on a warming planet. The show is hosted by Jacquelyn Gill, a paleoecologist at the University of Maine, and Ramesh Laungani, a biologist at Doane University. Produced by Justin Schell, with transcription and social media support from Joe Stormer and Katherine Peinhardt. Our conversations are often honest and raw, as we talk with newsmakers, researchers, activists, policymakers, artists, and others as we push past the graphs and the headlines to get at the ...
 
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This episode, part of our season-long look at the unexpected stories and effects of climate data, features two conversations about what people believe about climate change and what causes them to change those beliefs. First, we talk to Jenn Marlon to get an update on the changing numbers in the Yale Program on Climate Change Communication’s Six Ame…
 
This episode, part of our new season about the often unexpected stories behind climate data, features conversations with two scientists involved in the wide-ranging field of climate modeling, from its origins in the first half of the 20th century all the way to the latest developments and uses of these important tools. For a full transcript of the …
 
This episode, part of our season about the often unexpected stories behind climate data, features a conversation with Dr. Kim Cobb, who turned a heartbreaking experience in the field into a new purpose not just for her own life, but for the lives of many around her.For a transcript of this episode, please visit our Medium page:https://medium.com/@o…
 
A short update from the Warm Regards team and a preview of what you can expect from us in our new season, launching in early 2020. Thanks for your continued support!Don’t forget to subscribe to Warm Regards on Medium - medium.com/@ourwarmregards/on iTunes - itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/warm-…d1127571287?mt=2Soundcloud - @warmregardspodcastStitcher -…
 
Ramesh Laungani and Sarah Myhre cover the overlap of the climate and extinction crises before inviting on Rev. Susan Hendershot and Rev. Brian Sauder of Interfaith Power and Light for a discussion around climate action across beliefs and worldviews. Finally, in unexpected science Sarah shares new research on how children influence their parents' th…
 
In a very timely and poignant conversation, Jacquelyn Gill, co-host Sarah Myhre and geologist Jane Willenbring share their personal experiences of when they found themselves in uncomfortable and unsafe situations while doing research in the field.Follow Jane on Twitter: https://twitter.com/jkwillenbringAn update on her story: https://www.sciencemag…
 
Jacquelyn Gill and Ramesh Laungani chat about the Green New Deal and bittersweet arrival (almost) of spring before welcoming journalist author and "culture doctor" Annalee Newitz on to talk about communicating climate science through science fiction.In Everyday Science, how climate change can make a butterfly's favorite snack toxic. - https://www.s…
 
Jacquelyn Gill introduces new rotating co-host Mary Annaïse Heglar and welcomes Dr. Katharine Wilkinson, VP of Communication and Engagement for Project Drawdown, for a chat about gender equality, climate change, remembering self-care for climate leaders and much more.In Everyday Science, the team discusses a new study about a potential critical rol…
 
It's been an exceptionally long and harsh winter in North America and it has Jacquelyn thinking about what is and isn't in our control. On the topic of climate, such thoughts can lead to the controversial topic of geoengineering. Jacquelyn and Ramesh have a fascinating chat with Dr. Jane Flegal, Program Officer for Environment at The Bernard and An…
 
Ramesh Laungani and guest co-host Joe Mascaro speak with young activists Olya Wright and Lily Gardner from iMatter Youth about their efforts to bring about real climate reform. It's a conversation that will leave you impressed, inspired and hopeful for the future. Also, Ramesh and Joe share some news about climate making bees leaner and data on wha…
 
Co-hosts Jacquelyn Gill and Ramesh Laungani welcome scientist, columnist and author Dana Nuccitelli on to take a broad look at the media landscape when it comes to talking climate change. Also: trilobites, bears and berries, oh my! - https://www.sciencealert.com/we-now-know-what-killed-the-sea-life-in-the-world-s-deadliest-mass-extinctionhttps://ww…
 
Jacquelyn and Ramesh chat with Columbia University climate scientist and storyteller Kate Marvel about a fairy tale she wrote. Also, do Dragons like pizza?Check out "Slaying the Climate Dragon:" https://blogs.scientificamerican.com/hot-planet/slaying-the-climate-dragon/or hear Kate read it on NPR: https://www.npr.org/2018/10/20/659122551/a-climate-…
 
Co-hosts Jacquelyn Gill and Ramesh Laungani talk to Nathaniel Stinnett of the Environmental Voter Project about the problems and the potential of environmentalists' track record on voting, and just in time for Election Day in the U.S. (Special thanks to Justin Schell for editing this episode!)Links!! - Washington Monthly -- "Planet Earth Gets A Gro…
 
Co-hosts Ramesh Laungani and Sarah Myhre chat with scientist turned satellite guru Joe Mascaro of Planet Labs about how cubesats and satellite constellations can change the way we understand and address climate change.Planet Labs: https://www.planet.com/Joe: https://twitter.com/joe_mascaroDon't forget to subscribe to Warm Regards on Medium - medium…
 
Ramesh Laungani, Sarah Myhre and Andy Revkin chat about Carbon Fees and also talk to Steve Valk with Citizens' Climate Lobby about work across all aisles on climate solutions.More on the Washington State Carbon Fee: https://ballotpedia.org/Washington_Initiative_1631,_Carbon_Emissions_Fee_Measure_(2018)Steve and CCL: https://citizensclimatelobby.org…
 
Co-hosts Jacquelyn Gill and Ramesh Laungani went to the Ecological Society of America meeting and spoke to scientists from around the world about climate, science and more. It's an episode filled with a surprising amount of hope for the future and a blast from the past for Choose Your Own Adventure fans.More on ESA - https://esa.org/neworleans/The …
 
Co-hosts Jacquelyn Gill and Sarah Myhre have an honest and sometimes hilarious conversation with Jennifer Bernstein of USC about the tension between the women's movement and the green movement. Also, Myhre breaks down some startling new research on our oceans.Key links: Bernstein's feature "On Mother Earth and Earth Mothers" - https://thebreakthrou…
 
Co-hosts Jacquelyn Gill and Ramesh Laungani speak to Melissa Watkinson, who researches the social and cultural dimensions of ocean acidification in the Pacific Northwest.Watkinson is a Citizen of the Chickasaw Nation and grew up in the Pacific Northwest where she considers the Salish Sea her home.Also, Jacquelyn shares the nasty truth about vanilla…
 
The Zero Hour movement is organizing a Youth Climate lobby day on July 19 and a march July 21 in Washington, D.C. to deliver a set of demands to lawmakers on Capitol Hill. Zero Hour fundraising leader Madelaine Tew and logistics head Zanagee Artis spoke with hosts Jacquelyn Gill and Ramesh Laungani on the most recent episode of Warm Regards.More on…
 
The Warm Regards team is thrilled to introduce Ramesh Laungani as a rotating co-host of the show, appearing alongside Jacquelyn, Andy (and others - stay tuned) every few episodes.In his introductory episode, Ramesh and Jacquelyn to discuss his biochar research, his work with students, and what it’s like being a climate change communicator in the Co…
 
We’ve all heard about red and blue states making up our politically polarized nation. But when it comes to climate change, there are more than just two Americas. In fact, Jennifer Marlon from the Yale Program on Climate Change (YPCCC) Communication says there’s actually six Americas.More details and a listening guide over at our Medium site - https…
 
Host Andy Revkin chats with Georgia Tech's Kim Cobb about the importance of paleoclimate and what records of the earth and environment’s previous eons can tell us about where we are, where we’re headed and what can be done. Paleoclimate finally has a seat at the table in climate matters, which leads to a related discussion on the importance of dive…
 
Renowned scientist and communicator Katharine Hayhoe joins Jacquelyn for an enlightening discussion on how best to communicate with climate deniers. Katharine shares concrete and insightful ideas on engaging with those who ignore, dismiss, or outright deny climate change.Follow Katharine on twitter at: https://twitter.com/KHayhoeClimate Voices: htt…
 
Jacquelyn Gill and paleoclimatologist Dr. Sarah Myhre talk about the deep misogyny facing women scientists in online communities, and often in their places of work and study. Jacquelyn and Sarah don't hold back, delving into their own stories of harassment and sexism in science.Find Sarah on twitter at: twitter.com/SarahEMyhreCheck out her website …
 
Just in time for Thanksgiving, Jacquelyn Gill speaks with Victoria Ligon, an expert in food waste from the University of Arizona. If you think you hate wasting food more than most people, you might be surprised to hear what her years of studying the issue have taught her. The good news is she's also got plenty of tips to make sure your grocery bill…
 
In one of the most hopeful episodes yet, Jacquelyn and Eric are joined by Mustafa Santiago Ali, Senior Vice President of Climate, Environmental Justice, & Community Revitalization of the Hip Hop Caucus, (and formerly of the EPA) to discuss the roots of the environmental movement and its intersection with climate change. But first up - a primer from…
 
In this bonus episode of Warm Regards, Jacquelyn and Andy are joined by Kaustubh Thirumalai (paleoclimatologist and postdoctoral researcher at Brown University), Scott St. George (paleoclimatologist and Assistant Professor of Geography at the University of Minnesota), and Michelle LaRue (ecologist at the University of Minnesota) to nerd out about a…
 
In this quick response episode, former American Meteorological Society President Marshall Shepherd joins Eric Holthaus and Andy Revkin to talk about the ongoing tragedy in Texas, what the unprecedented storm means for the future and how we think about extreme weather.More from Marshall:https://www.forbes.com/sites/marshallshepherd/Donate to Harvey …
 
Jacquelyn Gill and Andy Revkin talk with Richard Heinberg of the Post Carbon Institute about the dangers of relying on technology to bail us out when it comes to climate change. We also hear the late Pete Seeger's thoughts on science. Links!: http://noapp4that.org/More of Andy's conversation with Seeger on the Future and the Internet: https://www.y…
 
After a hiatus of a few months, Eric Holthaus, Andrew Revkin and Jacquelyn Gill are back and ready to bring you up to speed on how they've witnessed the first six months of climate news under the Trump administration. The crew also makes a deep dive into a controversial article that went viral this month.Links worth clicking: Aspen Ideas Festival -…
 
One of the most fascinating climate change stories of the year comes from Ross Anderson at The Atlantic. In "Welcome to Pleistocene Park", Ross writes about Pleistocene Park, a reserve in Siberia that aims to stave off climate change by attempting to recreate the conditions of the Pleistocene, turning the reserve into a grassland steppe ecosystem b…
 
In this week’s show, we’re talking about the growing movement to get more scientists to consider public office. Why do we need more scientists in office in the first place?Jacquelyn and Andy will talk with Shaughnessy Naughton, a chemist who ran for the House of Representatives in 2016. That experience inspired her to found 314 Action, an organizat…
 
We were expecting to take a longer break while preparing ourselves for 2017. But it’s clear we need to respond to the whirlwind first week of Donald Trump’s presidency –- specifically what it means for science and climate change. We’ll also spend some time on the emerging resistance movement in favor of science.In this week’s episode, we detail the…
 
It’s been a long week and a half. We’re still processing everything that’s happening, just like all of you. We might never understand it, but it’s clear the consequences for the climate are immediate and have already begun.This week’s episode will be a little bit different. We’ve recorded three separate interviews with leaders on the environment, a…
 
The climate stakes of last night's election are so huge as to be almost unfathomable. Hundreds of years, dozens of generations. We can't get around that fact. The future of humanity -- and all the species we share this planet with -- is much more murky now than it was 24 hours ago. That's not an exaggeration.This week, Eric, Jacquelyn and Andy are …
 
Television journalists don’t give much airtime to climate change. In all of 2015, American broadcast networks only collectively devoted 146 minutes to climate stories – a 5 percent drop from 2014. And that’s why David Gelber and Joel Bach decided to launch their own series on climate change.Gelber was a producer at 60 Minutes for 25 years. Bach wor…
 
This week, we’re talking once again about climate politics as this insane presidential race nears the final stage.And we’ve got a special guest co-host this week — Kate Sheppard, an enterprise editor and senior reporter at the Huffington Post. She joins us to talk about the national race, Clinton's emails, ratification of the international climate …
 
What caused the end of the Ice Age? It’s a 20,000-year old mystery that’s being tackled by climate scientists across the county. Answering this question is not just about understanding the past -- it’s about developing a unified theory of the atmospheric system. And it can help refine climate models that project current and future rates of warming.…
 
Is 2016 the warmest year in all of history?We’re going to tackle a bold and controversial statement this week: that 2016 is likely the single warmest year in the history of human civilization. We’re joined by Gavin Schmidt, director of NASA’s Goddard Institute for Space Studies, to talk through it.Is it fair to say this year is the warmest one we’v…
 
This week, we're joined by Katharine Hayhoe, an atmospheric scientist at Texas Tech University.Katharine talks about how she discusses climate change with her friends, family and skeptics. She'll also provide advice for young parents who are concerned about our kids' futures. Below are some resources mentioned by Katharine in this week's show.Berke…
 
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