The event will be from 6-8 p.m. on Monday, Dec. 12, at the Anchorage Museum and will feature journalists and a panel of experts in a discussion of some of the effects of a warming climate on one of the planet’s most productive marine ecosystems.
A recent paper by UAF scientists based on bone and antler findings speculates that moose have lived there since trotting across the Bering Land Bridge.
There is danger lurking on the floor of the Bering and Chukchi seas for mussels, snails, clams, worms and other cold-water invertebrates, according to a new study led by National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration scientists.
The latest is the ice-filled caldera of Takawangha, which rises 4,753 feet out of the Bering Sea in Alaska’s far western Aleutian Islands.
A wide variety of Arctic animals, including polar bears, are being exposed to a tick-borne pathogen normally associated with rabbits and hares, a new study said.
In 2004, Alda visited the state as part of the PBS series “Scientific American Frontiers” and met with a number of Alaska’s top scientific minds.
In his most harrowing mountaineering adventure, Argus dislocated a hip on Denali and had to wait a week for a rescue.
Egypt’s rulers are hosting U.N. climate talks known as COP27. Their ancient predecessors were probably toppled in part from climate issues, researchers say.
Ned Rozell recounts his run through the New York City Marathon, a chance to reflect on personal history and the graciousness of humanity.
Josephine Galipon is developing a field kit to let researchers examine RNA outside the lab.
The researchers say their biological product has a similar insulative value to foam, repels water but doesn’t trap it, and can be produced in Alaska so it doesn’t need a long ride.
Researchers found that people who are most attractive to mosquitoes produce a lot of certain chemicals on their skin that are tied to smell.
Science writer Ned Rozell eulogizes Vic Van Ballenberghe, a biologist who spent decades studying moose in Alaska.
Bits of mineral soil from the Yukon River, the Chilkat River, Mendenhall Glacier and other sites are incorporated into small ceramic tiles that represent a connection to all corners of the state.
A footprint made by an ankylosaur, a plant-eating, armored dinosaur, and one by a carnivorous theropod were among the unusual finds in Aniakchak Bay.
Merbok started as a typhoon but grew into an eyeless monster as it drifted out of tropical latitudes.
Scientists last month noticed new movement on a slope on the Barry Arm fjord, but they’re uncertain of the potential dangers.
Sand is just about everywhere that glaciers were not during the last ice age, but most of the dunes are now covered with trees and shrubs.
Scientists believe that some farthest-north bats spend the winter in the state, but aren’t certain exactly where they stay.
At HAARP, the rural antenna field that has drawn the ire of conspiracy theorists, scientists study the region of space that’s home to the aurora.
It’s an often-unsung achievement that involves thousands of gallons of fuel, hundreds of miles traveled per hour and more than a million people in flight at a given moment.
The birch leafminer ate its way through birches across Southcentral and Interior Alaska this summer. Hot and dry weather earlier in summer may have been optimal for them.
Alaska’s biggest salmon run is booming despite warming water, and scientists are trying to understand why.