By Amy SeidlScientists have confirmed that sea levels are likely rising at a faster rate than at any point in twenty-eight centuries because of greenhouse gas emissions from human activity. In the coming decades, American coastal cities will be at risk of continual tidal flooding. If emissions keep up, many coastal cities could be abandoned by the twenty-second century. What does this mean for human migration when land grows scarce? In this excerpt from Finding Higher Ground: Adaptation in the Age of Warming, ecologist Amy Seidl takes a look at the impacts of rising sea levels on human populations in the last century to project the future of our increasingly complicated migration patterns.
Putting the State of the Union in context: Eight books you should read.
Just in time for this Sunday's People's Climate March, here are five essential titles that raise awareness about impending climate change.
A new book about climate change takes the uniquely positive-yet realistic-position that humans and animals can adapt and persist.
Fred Pearce, Amy Seidl, Cynthia Barnett, and Steven Hawley look at today's most pressing environmental concerns.
Amy Seidl looks at the gap between what was achieved and what was needed in Copenhagen.