- Publications and Research
- Climate Change
- Arctic Climate System
- Changing Ecosystems
- Climate Change and Human Health
- Conferences and Symposiums
- News, Analysis, and Opinion
- Northern Communities - Resilience and Adaptation
- Understanding Climate Change
- Witnesses to Change
- Food, Air, and Water
- Traditional Healing
- Governments and Organizations
- Indigenous Groups
- Other Organizations
Working closely with ocean scientists, educators, and coastal community members, COSEE Alaska seeks to enhance ocean and climate change literacy in formal and informal audiences and the public.
This is the U.S. Forest Service's reference website for resource managers and decision makers who need information and tools to address climate change in planning and project implementation.
International NGO of scientists and policy leaders concerned with climate change and protection of the stratospheric ozone layer.
Links to blogs and news articles.
Clearinghouse of climate change information for northern Canada.
Polar-Palooza is a multimedia initiative, supported by both NSF and NASA, involving researchers, Alaska Natives, in-person presentations at science centers and natural history museums, video and audio podcasts, and more.
The Wilderness Society is an American conservation organization working to protect the nation's public lands.
Links to information resources about climate change.
UHSLC collects, processes, analyzes, and distributes tide gauge data from around the world in support of climate and oceanographic research.
(WMO) is a specialized agency of the United Nations. It is the UN system's authoritative voice on the state and behavior of the Earth's atmosphere, its interaction with the oceans, the climate it produces, and the resulting distribution of water resources.
This is WWF's webpage covering climate change in the Arctic. It includes links to reports, videos, news feeds, and blogs.
This project grew out of a conference, "Americans and Climate Change," that the Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies convened in 2005 in Aspen, Colorado. The goal was to diagnose why, in the face of ever stronger climate science, the United States had been slow to act and to recommend a set of initiatives to catalyze action. The conclusions and recommendations from the conference are available in the conference report. (PDF, 906 KB)