News & Feature Articles
Following are news releases, features and updates about GISS research written by NASA news services, GISS personnel, and affiliated offices. (Page 2 of 14)
Michael Way of the Goddard Institute for Space Studies leads one of seven teams that are part of NASA's new Interdisciplinary Consortia for Astrobiology Research.
In light of recent extreme weather events in the United States and around the world, NASA held a media roundtable July 20 to highlight the agency's climate work.
The Goddard Institute Surface Temperature Analysis (GISTEMP) found that June 2023 was 1.07°C above the 1951-1980 June baseline, the greatest such June anomaly measured.
To honor World Ocean Month and discover how NASA scientists are helping us better understand the world's oceans in a changing climate, NCCS interviewed GISS's Anastasia Romanou, who has developed and used some of the most advanced models of the complex Earth system.
Models from GISS and Aarhus University were used to study the impact of air pollution on premature mortality under several emission and population scenarios.
Scientists at NASA/GISS have voted the journal article “The Turning Point of the Aerosol Era” by Susanne E. Bauer et al. as the top work among the research publications by institute staff published in 2022.
Persistent volcanism disrupted ancient Egyptian Society 2200 years ago. GISS scientists delve into this past event to understand why.
NASA has selected Autonomic Integra of Gaithersburg, Maryland, for specialized scientific support services to the Goddard Institute for Space Studies in New York.
NASA/GISS's Dorothy Peteet is one of four individuals with NASA affiliations named 2022 fellows by the American Association for the Advancement of Science in recognition of their distinguished achievements in the scientific enterprise.
Whether developing new technologies for landing on other planets, improving air travel here at home, or more realistically simulating global weather and climate, supercomputing is key to the success of NASA missions.
A NASA paper suggests that volcanic activity lasting hundreds to thousands of centuries may have helped transform Venus from a temperate and wet world to the acidic hothouse it is today.