#49: Highlighting humanitarian geophysics: A conversation with Paul Bauman

Craig J. Beasley was the driving force behind the founding of Geoscientists Without Borders. In recognition of his contribution, the Craig J. Beasley Award for Social Contribution was established and is awarded to a person or organization that has made a meritorious achievement that supports the application of geophysics to a humanitarian, public service, or other socially significant cause.


seston (ses'-ton). Suspended, nonsinking particulate material in ocean or lake water. It consists of living and dead algae, particulate organic matter, and mineral particles.

Use Your Voice to Make the State of Our Union Stronger

Last night, under the cloud of a delay resulting from the longest shutdown in the history of the United States federal government, President Donald Trump delivered the second state of the union address of his presidency. As in 2018, he again failed to acknowledge the role scientific research plays in advancing our society and economy.

Earlier this morning, I issued my own response to the President’s State of the Union, highlighting a few ways our elected leaders can lean on science to make the state of our union stronger. I encourage you to watch the video and to share it with your social media networks.

My voice can’t be the only one speaking out about threats science faces. It is critically important that you make your voice heard as well.

El día de ayer millones sintieron el terremoto de México-Guatemala que probablemente se desencadenó por el megaterremoto de 2017

La megafalla de cabalgamiento carece de grandes terremotos en la zona de subducción en esta región. ¿Qué nos dicen estos terremotos extensionales?

Marsden square

Marsden square . One of a system of numbered areas each 10 degrees latitude by 10 degrees longitude, based on the Mercator projection, and used chiefly for identifying geographic positions and showing distribution of worldwide oceanographic and meteorologic data on a chart. Each square is subdivided into 100 one-degree subsquares which are numbered from 00 to 99 starting with 00 nearest the intersection of the equator and the Greenwich meridian. The system was introduced in 1831 by William Marsden (1754-1836), Irish orientalist.


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