Building Public - Private Partnerships
Hurricanes are the most powerful storms known to man. Find out when hurricane season peaks, how the storms form, and the surprising role they play in the larger global ecosystem.
Kathryn Schulz, The New Yorker journalist whose article on an impending mega-earthquake in the Northwest went viral last summer, has won a Pulitzer in feature writing for the piece.
The Pulitzer website says Schulz won the award for "an elegant scientific narrative of the rupturing of the Cascadia fault line, a masterwork of environmental reporting and writing."
Tyler Perry, JJ Watt and Hilary Duff are the latest celebrities speaking out after Hurricane Harvey rampaged through the coastal area of Texas, leaving thousands displaced and dozens more dead.
“I don’t look at it like I deserve the credit,’’ said Watt, who in February was named recipient of the NFL’s Walter Payton of the Year Award that honors a player’s volunteer and charity work. “I look at it like those 200,000 people deserve the credit.”
Earthquakes are unpredictable and can strike with enough force to bring buildings down. Find out what causes earthquakes, why they're so deadly, and what's being done to help buildings sustain their hits.
With the growing knowledge that both vaccines and active infections can trigger a strong and sustained killer T cell response that protects against hospitalization and death, immunologists are now researching how to develop vaccines that can trigger a similar sustained long-term antibody response to prevent reinfections. Hybrid immunity from those who are vaccinated and have experienced COVID-19 infection may offer some useful clues.
The treat of a World War heightens the reality that "Everyone Is A First Responder" or perhaps "Everyone Is A Combatant" what ever the circumstance, resiliency is built upon the
"What If Factor"
The Russian advance on Kyiv and other Ukrainian cities has stalled amid food and fuel shortages, and the Ukrainian resistance has caused a slower-than-expected troop movement toward the capital of.
"About a third of the Russian army are conscripts, two-thirds are what they call a 'contract,' we call them 'volunteers. The surprise, is just how many conscripts are in Ukraine. Given the limitations on their use as soldiers outside of Russia."
Ukrainians are fighting back against invading Russian forces with everything they have: Guns, homemade molotov cocktails, technological know-how — and words.