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Seeking clarity on who should call themselves a journalist.
Geological evidence indicates that when "supervolcanoes" erupt, the results might best be described as apocalyptic.
Products with carbon nanotubes are flooding the marketplace. The spillover may be hurting rivers and streams.
Earlier this year,National Geographic contract photographer and MU graduate Peter Essick returned to Columbia. The images he brought with him still resonate.
But just how helpful are "prescribed" burns? Do they enhance or hurt the bottom line for timber harvesters?
An atmospheric scientist and his students revisit the Midwest's storm of the century.
Lessons learned at Columbia’ Hinkson Creek, a pollution-prone urban stream, could benefit waterways across the nation.
Sea-going scientists get to the bottom of the Haitian earthquake.
Atmospheric blocking is becoming less rare, and climate scientists are concerned.
An MU geologist helps quiet the ‘single impact’ controversy.
A breakthrough technology leads to a new understanding of the Earth’s mobile, and malleable, inner core.
An evolutionary algorithm plots a new course in space travel.
Seismologists at MU have positioned ‘broadband’ seismographs in some of the world’s most quake-prone regions including, most recently, the high Tibetan Plateau.
Curt Davis recently discovered that, despite rising global temperatures, Antarctica’s interior ice sheet is actually gaining mass.
When it comes to fine food and wine, there’s no place like home.