Hampton Inn & Suites New Orleans Convention Center (1201 Convention Center Blvd, New Orleans, LA 70130
ARCUS’ annual Arctic Research Community Reception will be held following the ARCUS Annual Meeting, from 7:00-8:30 p.m. (Central Time) on Wednesday, 13 December 2017. You are invited to join the Arctic Research Consortium of the U.S. (ARCUS) and the other Arctic researchers at AGU in conversation, networking, and socializing. No ticket or reservations are required. Cash bar and light appetizers provided.
The Permafrost Carbon Network's all scientist meeting will take place this year on Sunday, 10 December 2017, 9-5pm in New Orleans, LA (just before the American Geophysical Union Fall Meeting begins). This event is free and open for all researchers working on Permafrost Carbon topics to attend. The meeting agenda and registration link will be accessible via the SEARCH website later in October.
The National Science Foundation (NSF) has issued a Request for Information (RFI) in an Oct. 6 Dear Colleague Letter to assess the science and engineering community's needs for mid-scale research infrastructure. The information will be used to develop an infrastructure strategy, in accordance with the American Innovation and Competitiveness Act (AICA).
In a Climate of Change: Co-producing knowledge and community-researcher relationships in the Leadership and Strength project in Utqiagvik, Alaska
ARCUS D.C. office at 1201 New York Avenue, NW Washington D.C. or online for virtual webinar
ARCUS Arctic Research Seminar Series
Arctic Research Consortium of the U.S. (ARCUS)
Date: Thursday, 30 November 2017 at 12:00-1:00 p.m. EST
Speaker: Courtney Carothers (University of Alaska Fairbanks) and Laura Zanotti (Purdue University)
Presentation Title: In a Climate of Change: Co-producing knowledge and community-researcher relationships in the Leadership and Strength project in Utqiagvik, Alaska
AAAS Headquarters: 1200 New York Ave NW, Washington, D.C. 20005
Washington, DC - The Study of Environmental Arctic Change (SEARCH) is organizing a panel of Arctic scientists at AAAS Headquarters (1200 New York Ave NW, Washington, D.C. 20005) on Wednesday, 27 September (3:00-5:00pm EDT) to discuss global lessons from a thawing Arctic. The Arctic is warming twice as fast as the rest of the world, with implications spanning all defining characteristics: sea ice, land ice, permafrost, and cold-adapted communities and ecosystems. The observed changes in the Arctic are resounding, and the resulting connections to the globe are increasingly clear.
With more than 23,000 Earth and space scientists in 2016, AGU’s Fall Meeting is the largest Earth and space science meeting in the world. The meeting continues to be the premiere place to present your research; hear about the latest discoveries, trends, and challenges in the field; and network with colleagues that can enhance your career.