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  • Zebras, peppers and philosophy:
    PEI Discovery Day showcases diversity of student research in environmental studies
  • Taplin Environmental Lecture 2017
    A Conservative Approach to Climate Change
    by James A. Baker, III, 61st U.S. Secretary of State
  • Princeton Environmental Institute Announces a Call for Proposals
    for Innovative Research, Teaching, Mentorship, and Service
    Focused on Urban Sustainability: the Urban Grand Challenge
  • PECS Co-Hosts Climate Conference for Local High Schools

Top Stories

‘A Bee, a Tree, What’s In It For Me?’ Class examines environmental policy
Climate change expert Michael Oppenheimer and ecologist David Wilcove teamed up for the spring course “The Environment: Science and Policy.”

New model helps predict regional and seasonal sea ice extent
Scientists including PEI's Gabriel Vecchi have developed a new method to forecast the extent of sea ice in some regions of the Arctic up to 11 months in...

Nitrogen contained in coral provides evidence of human impact on the open ocean
“Anthropogenic nitrogen deposition is, perhaps, substantially less severe than has been argued,” said Daniel Sigman.

Researchers at Princeton University have found a way to clean particles from water by injecting carbon dioxide into a water channel. The gas changes the water's chemistry, which causes particles to move to one side of the water depending on their chemical charge. By taking advantage of the motion, the researchers can split the stream of water and filter out suspended particles. (Graphics courtesy of the researchers, Princeton University)
Researchers in the lab of Howard Stone have reported a technique for using carbon dioxide in a low-cost water treatment system.

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Upcoming Events

02
Jun

Princeton Studies Food presents, "Changing Climate, Changing Appetites"

  06/02/2017 - 3:00pm to 4:00pm    
McCosh Hall 46
05
Jun

Program in Environmental Studies Class Day 2017

  06/05/2017 - 1:00pm to 2:00pm    
Guyot Hall, Room 10