Wednesday, October 17, 2018
Cornell-Gladstone-Hanlon-Kaufmann Lecture in Environmental Education and Communication
Dr. Richard Alley
Evan Pugh Professor of Geosciences &
Associate, Earth and Environmental Systems Institute
Penn State University
Dr. Richard Alley’s research interests include glaciology; ice sheet stability; paleoclimates from ice cores; physical properties of ice cores; and erosion and sedimentation by ice sheets. Along with his many teaching accomplishments, Dr. Alley has authored more than 240 referred scientific publications, chaired the National Research Council's panel on abrupt climate change, been involved with advisory groups to improve national and international research, and been active with media outreach to translate research findings to a broad audience with appearances on television, radio and print outlets. He is a member of the National Academy of Sciences. Dr. Alley received his B.S. and M.S. in Geology from Ohio State University, and his Ph.D. in Geology (Materials Science minor) from the University of Wisconsin.
- The lecture will be held in Hunt Union Ballroom at 7:00 PM
- Consider incorporating this topic/lecture into your fall courses
- Dr. Alley will be available for class-based and/or student-centered activities during his campus visit
For more information on the lecture and related activities contact Dan Payne (firstname.lastname@example.org, Ext. 3035)
Donald Kennedy presented the inaugural Cornell Gladstone Hanlon Kaufmann Annual Lectureship in Environmental Studies and Communication on October 4, 2000. A distinguished scholar, Dr. Kennedy is the President Emeritus of Stanford University, Bing Professor Emeritus of Environmental Science and Co-Director of the Center for Environmental Science and Policy at Stanford, former editor-in-chief of Science, and author of The Last of Your Springs. Dr. Kennedy is a member of the National Academy of Sciences, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and the American Philosophical Society. He served on the National Commission for Public Service and the Carnegie Commission on Science, Technology and Government. He was a founding director of the Health Effects Institute and the Commissioner of the Food and Drug Administration. He currently serves as a director of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace and as co-chair of the National Academies’ Project on Science, Technology and Law. As the inaugural speaker in the Cornell Gladstone Hanlon Kaufmann Annual Lectureship in Environmental Studies and Communication, Donald Kennedy was the first in a long line of distinguished experts on the environment who have visited SUNY Oneonta in the past decade.
Founding Director of the Global Water Policy Project, Senior Fellow Emerita of the Worldwatch Institute, author of Pillar of Sand: Can the Irrigation Miracle Last? and Last Oasis: Facing Water Scarcity
Address: Human Impacts on Earth’s Freshwater: Implications for Agriculture, the Environment, and International Politics
Frederick Jackson Turner Professor of History, Geography, and Environmental Studies at the University of Wisconsin–Madison, President Emeritus of the American Society for Environmental History, author of Changes in the Land: Indians, Colonists, and the Ecology of New England and Nature’s Metropolis: Chicago and the Great West
Address: Human Environmentalism: A Manifesto
Independent journalist, author of Earth Odyssey: Around the World in Search of Our Environmental Future, The Eagle’s Shadow, and Nuclear, Inc.: The Men and Money Behind Nuclear Energy
Address: Earth Odyssey
J. Thomas McCarthy Trustee Chair in Law at the University of Southern California, author of Should Trees Have Standing: Towards Legal Rights for Natural Objects, The Gnat Is Older Than Man: Global Environment and Human Agenda, and Earth and Other Ethics
Address: Mending the Earth: The Ethical Dilemmas
Professor and Founder of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology Department at the University of Arizona, author of Win-Win Ecology: How the Earth’s Species Can Survive in the Midst of Human Enterprise, developer of theory of Reconciliation Ecology, founder of journals Evolutionary Ecology and Evolutionary Ecology Research
Address: Win-Win Ecology
Editor of China Environment Series at Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, Assistant Professor of Political Science at Winthrop University, co-author of Reaching Across the Water: International Cooperation Promoting Sustainable River Basin Governance in China
Address: China: Environmental Issues Seen Through the Lens of Water
Founding Director of the Institute for Ecosystems Studies, co-founder of the Hubbard Brook Ecosystem Study, recipient of National Medal of Science and World Prize for Environmental Achievement, co-editor of Dynamics of Lake, Watershed and Atmospheric Linkages
Address: Acid Rain: An Unfinished Environmental Problem
O’Neill Family Professor at the University of Notre Dame, Director of the Notre Dame Center for Environmental Justice and Children’s Health, recipient of World Technology Award in Ethics, Editor-in-chief of Environmental Ethics and Science Policy, Past-President of International Society for Environmental Ethics
Address: Why Nuclear Power Will Not Address Climate Change.
Kai Robertson: Director, Business & Industry Food and Agriculture World Wildlife Fund
Eric Holt Giménez: Executive Director, Food First/Institute for Food and Development Policy
Tom Philptt: Co-Founder & Co-Director, Maverick Farms. Also reports on food politics for Seattle-based Grist.org
Jeff Moyer: Farm Director, Rockdale Institute, NOSB Board Chairman
Senior Fellow at American Progress specializing in climate, energy, and science policy. He coordinates American Progress’s participation in the Global Climate Network, focusing on international climate change policy and the future of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change. He is also director of the Center for Global Ethics at George Mason University.
John Barrie is an Architect and Industrial Designer and the Executive Director of the Appropriate Technology Collaborative, an award winning nonprofit company that designs low cost life enhancing technologies for low income people throughout the world. He is currently working with “World Challenge Design Teams” - groups of engineering, design and business students from colleges and universities across the United States to develop new technologies for low income people in the developing world.
Dr. Goodstein directs two national educational initiatives on global warming: C2C and The National Climate Seminar. In recent years, he has coordinated climate education events at over 2500 colleges, universities, high schools and other institutions across the country. Goodstein is the author of a college textbook, Economics and the Environment, (John Wiley and Sons: 2010) now in its sixth edition; Fighting for Love in the Century of Extinction: How Passion and Politics Can Stop Global Warming (University Press of New England: 2007); and The Trade-off Myth: Fact and Fiction about Jobs and the Environment (Island Press: 1999).
Address: Good Work for Hot Times: Sustainability Leadership in Business and Policy
Director of the Center for Biodiversity and Conservation at the American Museum of Natural History
Address: Conservation from a Biocultural Approach: What, Why, and How
Senior Fellow for Environmental Affairs, Pace University
Address: The Earth We Imagine
Faculty Emeritus, Department of Environmental Studies, Antioch University New England
Address: Self-Organization: The Key to Resiliency
Research Professor, Institute of Marine Sciences University of California, Santa Cruz
Address: Corals on Acid - Impacts of Ocean Acidification on Coral Reefs
Address: The Effects of Climate Change on Wildflowers and Animals in the Colorado Rocky Mountains.
The 2017 lecture was given by Dr. David Inouye, Professor Emeritus, Department of Biology, University of Maryland, College Park, and Principal Investigator, Rocky Mountain Biological Laboratory, Crested Butte, CO.
Inouye spoke on Oct. 25, 2017, in the Hunt Union Ballroom on the topic, ""The Effects of Climate Change on Wildflowers and Animals in the Colorado Rocky Mountains."
Inouye has worked at the Rocky Mountain Biological Laboratory for 47 years, and has long-term research projects about the flowering, pollination and demography of many species of wildflowers, and the bumble bees and hummingbirds that pollinate them. Climate change is affecting these species and their interactions, making this an interesting time to be studying the wildflowers meadows where they occur.
Previous CGHK lecturers have included: