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Dr. Michael E. Mann is Distinguished Professor of Atmospheric Science at Penn State, with joint appointments in the Department of Geosciences and the Earth and Environmental Systems Institute (EESI). He is also director of the Penn State Earth System Science Center (ESSC)

Mann is the author of several books including his most recent work, The Madhouse Effect, which features cartoons by Pulitzer Prize-winning political cartoonist Tom Toles. Through satire, “The Madhouse Effect” portrays the intellectual pretzels into which denialists must twist logic to explain away the clear evidence that man-made activity has changed our climate. To learn more about the book, click here

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Recent Interviews

A clip from Dr. Michael E. Mann's interview with The Green Revolution Show.

Check out Dr. Mann's interview this morning with the Pete Dominick on Sirius XM Stand Up with Pete Dominick. They discussed the recent IPCC report, dangerous climate change, Donald Trump and many other things.

 

Dr. Mann's interview with Steve Curwood on this week's PRI Public Radio International. 

Dr. Mann's interview with KCBS Radio on the unnatural disasters the public is now dealing with as a result of human-caused climate change.

Roland Pease of BBC News/BBC World Service talks with Dr. Michael Mann and other climate scientists about the linkage between climate change and the extreme summer of 2018. 

Dr. Mann's interview with Are Føli for Nationen (Norway)

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News & Updates

Cecilio Arillo of Business Mirror explains what is behind the frequent extreme weather. 

Mark Osborne, Alexander Mallin, and Deena Zaru explain how trump is threatening to pull funding for California wildfires over 'gross mismanagement'.

This article from Climate State explains how global warming will affect California's perpetual fire season. 

Nice coverage of Dr. Mann's recent Science Advances study by Andrew Freedman via Axios Science.

Carolyn Blackburne, for WNEP News explains how climate change led to the summer full of extreme weather. 

Mario Picazo, writing for The Weather Network, explains how a new study shows that the weather will become more extreme as the Jet Stream changes.

Yasemin Saplakoglu for LiveScience explains what could possibly happen in the science community with the Democrats in control of the house science committee. 

Olivia Rosane, writing for EcoWatch, breaks down the midterm elections and explains what candidates will be good or bad for the environment. 

Ines Kagubare of E&E News explains how the 2018 midterm elections have some scientists running for political office as backlash to President Trump's rejection of climate change.

Nirmal Narayanan, writing for the International Business Times explains how the changes in the jet stream are affecting our climate.

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Summer 2018 saw an unprecedented spate of extreme weather events, from the floods in Japan, to the record heat waves across North America, Europe and Asia, to wildfires that threatened Greece and even parts of the Arctic. The heat and drought in the western U.S. culminated in the worst California wildfire on record.

A new study just out in Science attributes the unusually active 2017 Atlantic hurricane season to tropical Atlantic warming.