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« 2017.03.17 - An Evening with Conspiracy of Venus with Michael Howard + Caroline Cotter - $10 Advance/$15 Door - Doors at 7pm | Main | 2017.03.10 - An Evening with Nate Salman (Waterstrider), Carly Bond (Meernaa), John Elliott (the Hereafter) and Jeremy Lyon (Tumbleweed Wanderers) - $10 Advance/$15 Door - Doors at 7pm »
Wednesday
Mar152017

2017.03.15 - Ars Live #11: 15,000 Years of Evidence for Climate Change - Free - Doors at 7pm

Wednesday, March 15th
Doors at 7pm
Program at 7:30pm
Free (Limited Space: RSVP Here)

Awaken Cafe presents…

 

 

In case you hadn’t heard—weird weather is here to stay. California, after years of drought, is now lighting up with flash flood warnings. This is just one aspect of climate change that’s been spurred on by human activity.

How do we know that the climate is changing dramatically, and that this isn’t just part of the planet’s natural cycles? Join us for a conversation with a local scientist who studies this exact question.

Professor Lynn Ingram studies the history of climate and environmental change in California using sediment cores from lakes and estuaries, including San Francisco Bay. Dr. Ingram is a Fellow of the California Academy of Science, and is a Senior Fulbright recipient and Miller Fellow at UC Berkeley. 

Filmed before a live audience at Awaken Café (1429 Broadway Ave., Oakland, CA), each episode of Ars Technica Live is a speculative, informal conversation between Ars Technica hosts and an invited guest. The audience, drawn from Ars Technica’s readers, is also invited to join the conversation and ask questions. These aren’t soundbyte setups; they are deepcuts from the frontiers of research and creativity.

Doors are at 7pm, and the live taping is from 7:30 to 8:00pm (be sure to get there early if you want a seat). Then you can stick around for informal discussion at the bar, along with delicious drinks and snacks. Can’t make it out to Oakland? Never fear! Episodes will be posted to Ars Technica the week after the live events.

Ingram has been a Professor in the Departments of Earth and Planetary Science and Geography at UC Berkeley since 1995. She is the author of more than sixty published scientific articles on past climate change in California and the other locations around the Pacific Ocean, and she is the author of a book about the climate history and water resources in California (UC Press, 2013): The West without Water: What Past Floods, Droughts, and Other Climatic Clues Tell Us About Tomorrow.

Annalee Newitz is the tech culture editor at Ars Technica. Previously she was the editor-in-chief of Gizmodo and io9. She is the author of Scatter, Adapt, and Remember: How Humans Will Survive a Mass Extinction (Doubleday). Her first novel, Autonomous, comes out in 2017 from Tor Books.