Have you ever wondered how to influence change and become a leader in climate science? Join us for a light lunch and discussion with Climate Institute President John Topping '64.
RSVP REQUESTED FOR FOOD ORDERING - thanks!
The Climate Institute and its Dartmouth Interns are here on campus to present ways in which you can become active in climate problem solving and become leaders in the field. The Climate Institute is the world’s first NGO based solely on addressing climate change. Formed in 1986, its primary aim is to empower students through research and the communication of climate awareness. We are now looking to spread the word of how to become involved in the dynamic world of climate science.
The Center for Environmental Leadership Training (CELT) is the educational arm of the Climate Institute, based in Hanover, NH. A rapidly growing team of students and international virtual interns, they are working on several key projects to promote climate awareness and create problem solvers of us all, including:
John C. Topping, Jr. of Hanover, NH, Member of Dartmouth Class of 1964, Co-Founder and President of the Climate Institute since 1986, winner in 2002 of Dartmouth’s first Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Social Justice Award for Lifetime Achievement and recipient in 2008 from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change of a Certificate of Recognition “for Contributing to the Award of the Nobel Peace Prize for 2007 to the IPCC”.
Ali Giese – PhD Dartmouth IGERT student. Graduate Fellow. She has an advanced background in glaciology with research interests in physical behaviour of Ice sheets and past and future responses to climate warming. She has also focused on education and policy-based approach to effecting environmental change.
Humiun Miah – University of Edinburgh – A British Graduate Student. Currently here as the summer coordinator of Center for Environmental Leadership Training (CELT) based in Hanover. His focus includes human-climate interactions and environmental change. His current research interests include climate change and sustainable mitigation policies for local communities.
Ma'Ko'Quah Abigail Jones – Dartmouth ’14 CELT Intern. She has worked at the Haskell Environmental Research Studies Center, researching the impacts of climate change on indigenous coastal communities. In recognition for her participation in President Obama’s Great Outdoors Initiative, Ma’Ko’Quah was one among a small group of young Native American environmental leaders to be honored by the White House Council on Environmental Quality.
Events are free and open to the public unless otherwise noted.