Articles by Dawn Stover

9 April 2015

Does going “off the grid” actually help the climate?

Dawn Stover

Having a huge battery on your wall probably won’t make you self-sufficient. And it might come at the expense of community-wide energy solutions.

26 February 2015

Climate change: irreversible but not unstoppable

Dawn Stover

Most people assume that a major reduction in emissions would put a stop to global warming. With climate, though, there is no quick way to turn back the clock.

25 December 2014

A Bulletin year in climate change

Dawn Stover

From a trove of deep and original analysis and reportage, a few of our best pieces on climate change from 2014

25 November 2014

Mind the climate gap

Dawn Stover

New pledges to reduce emissions and fund climate action are not enough to stave off danger. Not even close. Here’s what’s really needed.

23 October 2014

Peter Kuran: Bringing Hollywood to history

Dawn Stover

The director of Trinity and Beyond talks about what it takes to photograph an atomic bomb

5 October 2014

Living on a carbon budget. Or, you can't always get what you want.

Dawn Stover

The climate problem can’t be solved until humanity learns to distinguish needs from wants. ATV riding may not actually be a human requirement.

26 August 2014
AfricaAmericasAsiaEurope/RussiaMiddle East

Climate: the new abnormal

Dawn Stover

There is nothing normal about “the new normal” in climate change. Forgetting the past is a dangerous way to adapt to the present.

14 July 2014

Global warming: We’ll worry about that later

Dawn Stover

The latest meme in climate inaction is the notion that we can’t see more than 30 years into the future—so there’s no need for drastic action now

26 June 2014

Did climate deniers just admit they don’t know what they’re talking about?

Dawn Stover

Global warming skeptics have finally figured out why they can’t make any sense of the science: They’re not scientists.

18 May 2014

Addicted to oil

Dawn Stover

What if we actually treated fossil fuel consumption like a drug dependency instead of an environmental problem?