I have a few bits of happy news! The BBC’s program Climate Change by Numbers on which I was one of the main scientific consultants has won the AAAS Science Journalism Award in the “in
This is the script of my TEDxCERN talk, a 12-13 minute talk I did from memory. When the video is put online in a week or so, you’ll be able to follow along and see
I’m extremely happy to say that on the 1st October I’ll be taking up a lectureship at the Open University! I’ll be sad to leave Bristol. I’ve spent all my years as a climate scientist
[This is a comment invited by Issues in Science and Technology as a reply to the article “When All Models Are Wrong” in their Winter 2014 issue. The article is not online there but has been archived by thefreelibrary.com.
About a month ago I was invited to represent the Cabot Institute at the All Parliamentary Party Climate Change Group (APPCCG) meeting on “Communicating Risk and Uncertainty around Climate Change”. All Party Groups are groups of
We’ve had a new study published about the slippery slopes of Greenland. If we’re right they’re not as slippery – and therefore as worrying – as we first thought. Greenland’s ice sheet is not simply
This is part 4 of a series of introductory posts about the principles of climate modelling. Others in the series: 1 | 2 | 3 In the previous post I said there will always be limits to our scientific