- Climate Change Policy: A Survey.
By Stephen H. Schneider, Armin Rosencranz, John O. Niles (eds.), Island
Press, 368 pp; June, 2002.
warming is not merely an environmental issue; it is one of the defining
economic and political challenges of this global era. Nowhere are the issues,
the stakes, and the solutions more clearly and compellingly laid out than
in this authoritative book. Climate Change Policy is the new standard
on the subject. The Honorable Timothy E. Wirth, president,
United Nations Foundation
Schneider, Rosencranz, and Niles present a comprehensive and sobering
review of global climate change. Their clear, careful, and highly readable
analysis will be useful for students, researchers, and citizen activists
at all levels of sophistication. This richly detailed guide is certain to
help a new generation separate hard truths from fiction and hyperbole concerning
global warming due to the greenhouse effect. Irving Mintzer,
executive editor, Global Change
Climate Change Policy is the textbook for policymakers facing
the number-one challenge of this century: restabilizing Earths climate
system. This work provides the basic science background and covers the necessary
regulatory framework and financial mechanisms. Case studies are capped by
a Southern perspective from the late Anil Agarwal on how to balance ecological
needs with equitable development. Addressing the common problem of climate
change may yet help us overcome the many issues that now divide us.
Paul R. Epstein, Center for Health and the Global Environment,
Harvard Medical School
This terrific book surveying climate change policy translates an
often impenetrable debate into an accessible, credible, coherent, and highly
educational compendium. It provides for the student, the teacher, and the
interested layperson a splendid one-stop introduction to one of the most
important issued in environmental policy. Schneider, Rosencranz and Niles
are to be congratulated. John P. Holdren, Teresa and John
Heinz Professor of Environmental Policy, Harvard University
From Island Press: Questions surrounding the issue of climate
change are evolving from 'Is it happening?' to 'What can be done about it?'
The primary obstacles to addressing it at this point are not scientific
but political and economic; nonetheless a quick resolution is unlikely.
Ignorance and confusion surrounding the issue, including a lack of understanding
of climate science, its implications for the environment and society, and
the range of policy options available contributes to the political morass
over dealing with climate change in which we find ourselves. Climate
Change Policy addresses that situation by bringing together a wide range
of new writings from leading experts that examine the many dimensions of
the topics most important in understanding climate change and policies to
combat it. Chapters consider:
- climate science in historical perspective
- analysis of uncertainties in climate science and policy
- the economics of climate policy
- North-South and intergenerational equity issues
- the role of business and industry in climate solutions
- policy mechanisms including joint implementation, emissions
trading, and the so-called clean development mechanism
Regardless of the fate of the Kyoto Protocol, the issues raised in that
debate will persist as new climate protection regimes emerge; this volume
treats most of those topics. Tying the chapters together is a shared conclusion
that climate change is a real and serious problem, and that we as a society
have an obligation not merely to adapt to it but to mitigate it in whatever
intelligent ways we can develop. Cost-effectiveness is not disdained, but
neither is the imperative for valuing species threatened by rapid climate
- Wildlife Responses to Climate Change:
North American Case Studies. By Stephen H. Schneider and Terry
L. Root (Editors); Island Press; December, 2001.
Book News, Inc: Schneider [Biological Sciences, Stanford
U.] and Root
[Center for Environmental Study and Policy, Stanford U.] present eight
case studies that originated in fellowships granted by the National Wildlife
Federation to graduate students. The case studies explore how global climate
change has impacted U.S. ecosystems and individual wildlife species. After
the presentation of a broad overview of the topic, penned by the editors,
the case studies explore how climate change has affected the range boundaries
of butterflies, the balance between predators and prey in ecosystems, the
levels of snow cover that certain subalpine plants are used to, and damage
to indigenous species because of the range expansion of kudzu and other
nonnative plant and animal species.
"Schneider and Root have assembled a team of young scientific stars
having the courage to tackle tough interdisciplinary problems of protecting
the impacts of climate change on biodiversity. Their treatments of the risks
to butterflies, birds, bears, marine systems, and plants should put this
book on the shelf of any ecologist or conservation biologist. The opening
chapter by Root and Schneider is the most comprehensive treatment available
addressing the ways climate and ecosystem components interact. It also explains
the science that Root used to back up the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate
Change's recent warning that twentieth-century warming trends have already
caused a 'discernible impact' on plants and animals." Paul
R. Ehrlich, president, Center for Conservation Biology
"Wildlife Responses to Climate Change is an important
contribution to understanding the implications of our continuing consumption
of fossil fuels. Based largely on research by an outstanding team of graduate
students, this book demonstrates the importance of continuing research as
a basis for ensuring that our responses to climate change are both based
on solid evidence and sufficient to address the problem successfully. My
congratulations to the National Wildlife Federation for a superb contribution
to the current concerns about climate change, especially for the profound
impacts the projected changes may have on wildlife." Jeffrey
A. McNeely, chief scientist, International Union for Conservation of Nature
"The effects of climate change are going to become a major part of
wildlife biology in the near future, but this problem has received very
little attention from the wildlife community. This book is a good place
to start: the topic is timely, the quality of the research and writing is
excellent, and the people involved are first-rate." Peter
F. Brussard, former president, Society for Conservation Biology
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- Laboratory Earth:
the Planetary Gamble We Can't Afford to Lose. By Stephen H.
Schneider; HarperCollins; January, 1997. (Hardback out of print; paperback).
primer contains fundamental information about what affects the earth's climate
over geological time and thus promotes informed, not polemical, debate.
The beauty of this book lies in its simple, fluid explication of
nature's crazy wild fandango. But Schneider also has a modest proposal to
make: Why don't we pause for a moment, take stock of potential consequences,
become collectively less destructive
? A talented writer with a supple
Earth could use more nimble old souls like Schneider,
with his commonsense voice. Kirkus Reviews
A concise, sensible, even-tempered discussion that reflects both
the subject's scientific and sociopolitical intricacy.
New York Times Book Review
Inviting and trustworthy.
The MacArthur Fellowship-winning
Stanford scientist explains all the essential terms and conceptsheat
trapping, the carbon cycle, the average speed of 'natural' temperature change
over the past 160,000 years, and so forth and fairly summarizes what
is now known. Curt Suplee, Washington Post
The facts are dramatic enough to need no embellishment
meets critics of those concerned about global warming head on and demolishes
their case that there is no cause for alarm The Times
- Encyclopedia of Climate and Weather.
By Stephen H. Schneider (Editor); Oxford University Press; May, 1996.
(Winner of: Mary B. Ansari Best Reference Work Award, Geoscience Information
Society, 1997; 1996 Outstanding Academic Books, Association of College
and Research Libraries; Best new professional/scholarly book in the Geography
and Earth Science category for 1996, Association of American Publishers;
One of best 100 reference books of the year, American Library Association;
One of the Outstanding Academic Books of 1996, Choice Magazine;
Editors Choice Award for 1996, Booklist.)
Book News, Inc: With more than 300 entries covering
topics from acid rain to zonal circulation, the Encyclopedia of Climate
and Weather is the most comprehensive, up-to-date reference work available
on the past, present, and future of the global environment. Authored by
leading scholars from around the world, the encyclopedia masterfully brings
together information derived from recent advances in computing, physics,
mathematics, the environmental sciences, and space technology. Special attention
is given to areas of current concern, including pollution, the ozone hole,
climate change, global warming, desertification, and the recent floods in
the American Midwest and France. Throughout, entries on literature, art,
economics, and other cultural topics as they relate to the global environment
enhance the coverage of more technical issues. And more than 400 illustrations
provide an exceptional supplement to the text, giving visual immediacy to
sometimes difficult topics. An extensive system of cross-references and
a detailed topical index provide easy access to the broad range of subjects
covered. Authoritative and engagingly written, The Encyclopedia of Climate
and Weather will be sought after by a wide range of readers, from weather
enthusiasts to undergraduates to specialists in a variety of fields -- indeed,
by anyone with an interest in the climate, weather, and the environment
of our planet.
- Scientists on Gaia.
By Stephen H. Schneider, Penelope J. Boston (Eds); MIT Press; February,
Book News, Inc: Proposed in the 1970s, the Gaia hypothesis
is that the Earth is a complex system which regulates itself in part through
biological processes. Essays by theory-originators Lovelock and Margulis,
and others introduce this collection of essays, adapted from presentations
at the 1988 Chapman Conference. The overview is followed by a debate by
philosophers of science and then discussion of the scientific foundations
of Gaian theory and the particular mechanisms involved. A final section
explores public policy implications.
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- Global Warming: Are
We Entering the Greenhouse Century? By Stephen H. Schneider; Sierra
Club Books; October, 1989.
Ingram: In this comprehensive and solidly researched examination
of the greenhouse effect, the nation's leading climatologist shows why the
climate is changing, the potential consequences of unrestricted use of fossil
fuel, and what individuals and governments can do to mitigate the effects
of global warming.
Sierra Club: Comprehensive and solidly researched, this essential
reference examines the causes of worldwide climate change, likely social
and environmental consequences, and what can be done to avert wholesale
disaster. Stephen Schneider provides an authoritative, informative description
of the science, personalities, and politics behind the problem of global
warming. He explains in clear and simple language what is scientifically
well-known, what is speculative, and where major uncertainties lie.
"Global Warming may be the ultimate insider's guide
to the Greenhouse Effect. One of the nation's foremost climate experts provides
not only a compelling assessment of the scientific prospects, but also a
revealing backstage look at the recent politics of one of the central issues
facing our planet." James Gleick, author of Chaos
Stephen H. Schneider, Randi Londer, 563 pages, Sierra Club Books; May, 1984.
(Out of print.)
"The most complete review of climate change I've ever seen... a truly
adroit accomplishment" Richard Threlkeld, Correspondent,
"Stephen Schneider is a concerned climatologist who belies the idea
that scientists are narrow of mind and view. Provocatively, he decries the
notion that our ability to disrupt global cycles brings benefits that are
worth the unknown risks." Science Digest
"In this gracefully written book Stephen Schneider and Randi Londer
clearly demonstrate that they know and love their subject. The book is infused
with a humane spirit of respect for life. It fills the reader with wonder
at the complexities and the scale of the world climate system"
Roger Revelle, Chairman, Committee on Climate, American Association for
the Advancement of Science
"That climate and life can mutually after each other's evolution Is
one of the most profound insights of modern science. I am very gratified
to see how brilliantly the principle of coevolution, originating in population
biology, has been applied in the entire earth by Stephen Schneider. This
is by far the best book on climate and its connection to life ever written.
It is certain to become a popular science classic." Paul R. Ehrlich,
author of The Population Bomb
- The Genesis Strategy
: Climate and Global Survival.
Stephen H. Schneider, Lynne E. Mesirow, Plenum Pub Corp; April, 1976. (Out
This brilliant book by a young concerned scientist is just what the
relevant, timely, essential for decision making. Solid,
concerned common sense, buttressed with facts - but not too many for the
layman to digest as a preparation for action. Margaret Mead,
American Museum of Natural History
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- Also published in French and German:
VA LE CLIMAT? [Proceedings of a 1995 Greenpeace Conference in Geneva],
Lyon: Editions Silence, 1996, 63 pp.
Les années 80 et 90 sont les plus chaudes depuis que les températures
sont enregistrées. Ceci a provoqué l'inquiétude de
bon nombre de scientifiques qui craignent que celà ne soit Ie début
d'une modification du climat. L'origine de ces modifications climatiques
pourrait venir des activités humaines (industries, chauffage, voitures,
déforestation...). Si aujourd'hui bon nombre d'hypothèses
ne sont pas encore vérifiables, les climatologues pensent très
majoritairement que l'on va vers une augmentation générale
de la température de la planète. La variation rapide de cette
température, combinée avec I'emprise considérable des
activités humaines sur Ie sol, pourraient empécher les écosystèmes
de s'adapter à ce changement climatique, ce qui aurait alors des
conséquences catastrophiques sur I'avenir des formes de vie sur terre.
Faut-il attendre d'être sûr de tous les détails du phénomène
ou devons-nous, par précaution, agir immédiatement pour diminuer
les conséquences de nos activités sur la biosphère?
Le professeur Stephen Henry Schneider défend ici ce principe de précaution.
Stephen Henry Schneider est climatologue, professeur à I'Université
de Stanford, en Californie. Il est également membre du Centre américain
de la recherche sur Ie climat et expert près les instances internationales,
au sein du GIEC, un groupe international de scientifiques chargés
de suivre Ie dossier sur les questions atmosphériques pour Ie compte
des Nations Unies.
IN GEFAHR [The Genesis Strategy], Frankfurt am Main: S. Fisher,
1978, 295 pp.
-Was in der Geschichte Des Klimas geschehen ist, kann sich wieder ereignen.
Mit anderen Worten: Es liegt im Interesse des Überlebens der Menschen,
daß sie sich für all Möglichkeiten vorsehen. Die Wetterperiode
zwischen 1900-1950 war einer der mildesten seit Menschengedenken. Seither
hat sich das Klima in weltweiten Wetterreaktionen entstabilisiert. Gigantische
Mißernten in der UdSSR, extrem schneereiche Winter in den USA, Dürrekatastrophen
IM Sahel-Gebiet. Niemand weißt genau, wie stark der technische Fortschritt
das Klima zerstört, doch eines steht fest: die Lage verschlimmert sich,
wenn nichts dagegen unternommen wird.
Change is dedicated to the totality of the problem of climatic variability
and change its descriptions, causes, implications and interactions
among these. The purpose of the journal is to provide a means of exchange
between those working on problems related to climatic variations but in
different disciplines. Interdisciplinary researchers or those in any discipline,
be it meteorology, anthropology, agricultural science, astronomy, biology,
chemistry, physics, geography, policy analysis, economics, engineering,
geology, ecology, or history of climate, are invited to submit articles,
provided the articles are of interdisciplinary interest. This means that
authors have an opportunity to communicate the essence of their studies
to people in other climate related disciplines and to interested laypersons,
as well as to report on research in which the originality is in the combinations
of (not necessarily original) work from several disciplines. The journal
also includes vigorous editorial and book review sections. See also:
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Selected Recent Chapters, Papers, and Editorials
- Kinzig, A., D. Starrett, K. Arrow, S. Aniyar, B. Bolin,
P. Dasgupta, P. Ehrlich, C. Folke, M. Hanemann, G. Heal, M. Hoel, B.-O.
Jansson, A. Jansson, N. Kautsky, S. Levin, J. Lubchenco, K. Mäler,
S.W. Pacala, S.H. Schneider, D. Siniscalco, and B. Walker, 2003: "Coping
With Uncertainty: A Call for a New Science-Policy Forum", Ambio,
- Root, T.L. and S.H. Schneider, 2003: Strategic
Cyclical Scaling: Bridging Five Orders of Magnitude Scale Gaps in Climatic
and Ecological Studies, in Rotmans, J. and D.S. Rothman (eds.),
Scaling Issues in Integrated Assessment, Chapter 9, Lisse:
Swets and Zeitlinger Publishers B.V., pp. 179-204.
- Root, T.L., J.T. Price, K.R. Hall, S.H. Schneider, C. Rosenzweig,
J. A. Pounds, 2003: 'Fingerprints'
of Global Warming on Animals and Plants, Nature,
421: 57-60. (See also the Supplement.)
- Schneider, S.H., 2002: Keeping
Out of the Box, 90, American Scientist, Macroscope,
November-December 2002, 496-498.
- Wolfson, R. and S.H. Schneider, 2002: Understanding
Climate Science, Chapter 1 in Schneider, S.H., A. Rosencranz,
and J.-O. Niles (eds.), Climate Change Policy: A Survey, Washington
D.C.: Island Press, pp. 1-52.
- Schneider, S.H., and T.L. Root, (eds.), 2002:
Wildlife Responses to Climate Change: North American Case Studies,
Washington, D.C.: Island Press Washington, 437 pp.
- Schneider, S.H., K. Kuntz-Duriseti, 2002: Uncertainty
and Climate Change Policy, Chapter 2 in Schneider, S.H., A.
Rosencranz, and J.-O. Niles (eds.), Climate Change Policy: A Survey,
Washington D.C.: Island Press, pp. 53-88.
- Schneider, S.H., 2002: Earth
Systems: Engineering and Management, Chapter 20 in Schneider,
S.H., A. Rosencranz, and J.-O. Niles (eds.), Climate
Change Policy: A Survey, Washington D.C.: Island Press,
- Mastrandrea, M.D. and S.H. Schneider, 2001: Integrated
Assessment of Abrupt Climatic Changes, Climate Policy 1(2001):
- Azar, C. and S.H. Schneider, 2002: Are
the Economic Costs of Stabilizing the Atmosphere Prohibitive?
Ecological Economics, 42: 73-80.
- Higgins, P.A.T., M. Mastrandrea, and S.H. Schneider, 2002:
of Climate and Ecosystem Coupling: Abrupt Changes and Multiple Equilibria,
London: Phil. Trans. R. Soc. Lond., 357(1421):
- Schneider, S.H., 2002: Modeling
Climate Change Impacts and Their Related Uncertainties, in
Cooper R.N. and R. Layard (eds.), What the Future Holds: Insights
from Social Sciences, Cambridge: MIT Press, 123-55.
- Schneider, S.H.: "Can
We Estimate the Likelihood of Climatic Changes at 2100?" Climatic
Change, 52: 441451, 2002.
- Schneider, S.H., and T.L. Root, 2002. "Introduction:
the Rationale for the National Wildlife Federation Cohort of Young Scientists
Studying Wildlife Responses to Climate Change," Wildlife
Responses to Climate Change: North American Case Studies, Washington,
D.C.: Island Press Washington, xi-xv.
- Schneider, S.H., 2002: Global Climate Change in the Human Perspective,
Chapter 6 in Bengtsson L.O. and C.U. Hammer (eds.) Geosphere-Biosphere
Interaction and Climate, Proc. of the Working Group of the Pontifical
Academy of Sciences and the International Geosphere-Biosphere Programme,
Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 318 pp.
- Intergovernmental Panel on Climatic Change (IPCC), 2001:
Change 2001: Synthesis Report, Contribution of Working
Groups I, II and III to the Third Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental
Panel on Climatic Change, Watson, R.T., D.L. Albritton, T. Barker,
I.A. Bashmakov, O. Canziani, R. Christ, U. Cubasch, O. Davidson, H.
Gitay, D. Griggs, J. Houghton, J. House, Z. Kundzewicz, M. Lal, N. Leary,
C. Magadza, J.J. McCarthy, J.F.B. Mitchell, J.R. Moreira, M. Munasinghe,
I. Noble, R. Pachauri, B. Pittock, M. Prather, R.G. Richels, J.B. Robinson,
J. Sathaye, S.H. Schneider, R. Scholes, T. Stocker, N. Sundararaman,
R. Swart, T. Taniguchi, D. Zhou, (eds.), Cambridge: Cambridge University
Press, 397 pp.
- Schneider, S.H., 2001: Environmental
Surprise, in Smelser, N.J. and P.B. Baltes, (eds.), International
Encyclopedia of the Social and Behavioral Sciences, New York:
Elsevier Science Ltd., ISBN: 0-08-043076-6, 7:4671-5.
- Schneider, S.H., S. Sarukhan, J. Adejuwon, C. Azar, W. Baethgen,
C. Hope, R. Moss, N. Leary, R. Richels, J.-P. van Ypersele, K. Kuntz-Duriseti,
and R.N. Jones, 2001: Overview
of Impacts, Adaptation, and Vulnerability to Climate Change,
in McCarthy, J.J., O.F. Canziani, N.A. Leary, D.J. Dokken, and K.S.
White (eds.), Climate Change: Impacts, Adaptation, and Vulnerability,
the Contribution of Working Group II to the IPCC Third Assessment Report
(TAR) of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climatic Change, Chapter 1,
Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 75-103.
- Ahmad, Q.K., R.A. Warrick, T.E. Downing, S. Nishioka, K.S. Parikh,
C. Parmesan, S.H. Schneider, F. Toth, and G. Yohe, 2001: Methods
and Tools, in McCarthy, J.J., O.F. Canziani, N.A. Leary, D.J.
Dokken, and K.S. White (eds.), Climate
Change: Impacts, Adaptation, and Vulnerability, the Contribution
of Working Group II to the IPCC Third Assessment Report (TAR)
of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climatic Change (Chapter 2),
J.J. McCarthy, O. F. Canziani, N.A. Leary, D.J. Dokken, K.S. White (eds.),
Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 105-143.
- Schneider, S.H. and C. Azar, 2001: Are
Uncertainties in Climate and Energy Systems a Justification for Stronger
Near-term Mitigation Policies? Proceedings, Workshop
on The Timing of Climate Change Policies, The Pew Center on
Global Climate Change, October 2001, 85-136.
- Schneider, S.H. and K. Kuntz-Duriseti, 2001: Facing Global Warming,The
World and I, June 2001, 16(6): 131-139.
- Schneider, S.H., 2001: What
is 'Dangerous' Climate Change? Nature,
- Edwards, P.N. and S.H. Schneider, 2001: Self-Governance
and Peer Review in Science-for-Policy: The Case of the IPCC Second Assessment
Report in Miller, C., and Edwards, P. (eds.), Changing
the Atmosphere: Expert Knowledge and Global Environmental Governance,
Cambridge: MIT Press, 219-246.
- Schneider, S.H., 2001: Is
the 'Citizen-Scientist' an Oxymoron? in Kleinman, D. (ed.),
Beyond the Science Wars: Science, Technology and Democracy, State
University of New York Press, Albany: New York, 103-120.
- Christianson, G., G. Arrhenius, S.H. Schneider, B. Bolin,
D. Schindler, R. Bryson, H. Rodhe, J. Harte, F. Singer, B. Charlson,
S. Levin, A. Jernelov, H. Apsimon, and J. Leggett, 2001: Scientists
Speculate on What Svante Arrhenius Would Have Worked on Today,
Ambio, 3(3), p. 150.
- Schneider, S.H., 2001: A Constructive Deconstruction of Deconstructionists:
A Response to Demeritt, in Annals of the Association of
American Geographers, 91(2): 338-344.
- Root, T., S.H. Schneider, 2001: "Climate
Change: Overview and Implications for Wildlife," in Wildlife
Responses to Climate Change: North American Case Studies. Island
Press, Washington, D.C.,
- Schneider, S.H., 2001: Earth
Systems: Engineering and Management, Nature,
- Kinzig, A.P., S. Carpenter, M. Dove, G. Heal, S. Levin,
J. Lubchenco. S.H. Schneider, and D. Starrett, 2000: Nature
and Society: An Imperative for Integrated Environmental Research. Executive
Summary, NSF Meeting, June 5-8, Tempe, Arizona, November 2000,
- Kinzig, A.P., J. Antle, W. Ascher, W. Brock, S. Carpenter,
F.S. Chapin III, R. Costanza, K.L. Cottingham, M. Dove, H. Dowlatabadi,
E. Elliot, K. Ewel, A. Fisher, P. Gober, N. Grimm, T. Groves, S, Hanna,
G. Heal, K. Lee, S. Levin, J. Lubchenco, D. Ludwig, J. Martinez-Alier,
W. Murdoch, R. Naylor, R. Norgaard, M. Oppenheimer, A. Pfaff, S. Pickett,
S. Polasky, H.R. Pulliam, C. Redman, J.P. Rodrigez, T. Root, S.H. Schneider,
R. Schuler, T. Scudder, K. Segersen, M.R. Shaw, D. Simpson, A.A. Small,
D. Starrett, P. Taylor, S. van der Leeuw, D.H. Hall, M. Wilson (eds.),
and Society: An Imperative for Integrated Environmental Research,
NSF Workshop, June 5-8, Tempe, Arizona, November 2000, 69 pp.
- Schneider, S.H., W.E. Easterling, and L. Mearns, 2000: Adaptation:
Sensitivity to Natural Variability, Agent Assumptions and Dynamic Climate
Changes, Climatic Change, 45: 203-221.
- Schneider, S.H., K. Kuntz-Duriseti, C. Azar, 2000: Costing
Non-linearities, Surprises and Irreversible Events, Pacific
and Asian Journal of Energy, 10(1): 81-106.
- Moss, R.H. and S.H. Schneider, 2000: Uncertainties
in the IPCC TAR: Recommendations to lead authors for more consistent
assessment and reporting, in: Guidance Papers on the
Cross Cutting Issues of the Third Assessment Report of the IPCC
[eds. R. Pachauri, T. Taniguchi and K. Tanaka], World Meteorological
Organization, Geneva, pp. 33-51.
- Schneider S.H. and S.L. Thompson, 2000: A
Simple Climate Model Used in Economic Studies of Global Change,
in S.J. DeCanio, R.B. Howarth, A.H. Sanstad, S.H. Schneider, and S.L.
Thompson, New Directions in the Economics and Integrated Assessment
of Global Climate Change, Pew Center on Global Climate Change,
Washington D.C., 59-80.
- Goulder, L.H., S.H. Schneider, 1999: Induced
Technological Change and the Attractiveness of CO2 Abatement Policies,
in Resource and Energy Economics,21: 211-252.
- Roughgarden, T. and S.H. Schneider, 1999: Climate Change Policy:
Quantifying Uncertainties for Damages and Optimal Carbon Taxes,
Energy Policy, 27: 415-429.
- Still, C.J., P.N. Foster, and S.H. Schneider, 1999: Simulating
the Effects of Climate Change on Tropical Montane Cloud Forests,
Nature, 398: 608-610.
- Boffey, P.M., J.E. Rodgers, S.H. Schneider, 1999: Interpreting
Uncertainty: A Panel Discussion, in Friedman, S.M., S. Dunwoody,
C.L. Rodgers (eds.), Communicating Uncertainty: Media Coverage
of New and Controversial Science, Lawrence Erlbaum Associates,
Publishers, New Jersey, London, 81-91.
- Schneider, S.H., 1998: Cross-cutting Issues (BG5), Final
report of the IPCC Workshop on Rapid non-linear Climate Change, Noordwijkerhout,
Netherlands, March 31-April 2, 23-25.105.
- Kennedy, D., D. Holloway, E. Weinthal, W. Falcon, P. Ehrlich,
R. Naylor, M. May, S.H. Schneider, S. Fetter, and J.-S. Choi, 1998:
Environmental Quality and Regional Conflict, a report
to the Carnegie Commission on Preventing Deadly Conflict, Carnegie Corporation,
New York, 72 pp.
- Hoffert, M.I., K. Caldeira, A.K. Jain, L.D.D. Harvey, E.F.
Haites, S.D. Potter, M.E. Schlesinger, S.H. Schneider, R.G. Watts, T.M.L.
Wigley, and D.J. Wuebbles, 1998: Energy
Implications of Future Stabilization of Atmospheric CO2 Content,
Nature, 395: 881-884.
- Schneider, S.H., L.H. Goulder, 1997: Achieving
Low-cost Emissions Targets, Nature, 389:
- Schneider, S.H., 1995: "Technological
Opportunities for Humanity", PERSPECTIVE, London Times
Higher Education Supplement, 19, October 6, 1995.
- Root, T.L. and S.H. Schneider, 1995: Ecology
and Climate: Research Strategies and Implications, Science,
- Schneider, S.H., 1995: Evolutionary
Organizational Models for Interdisciplinary Research and Teaching of
Global Environmental Change, in Waddington, D.J. (ed.),
Global Environmental Change Science: Education and Training.
New York: Springer-Verlag, Nato ASI Series 1, 29, 9-40
- Allegre, C.J. and S.H. Schneider, 1994: The
Evolution of the Earth, Scientific American,
271:(4), October, 44-51.
- Schneider, S.H., 1993: "Degrees
of Certainty,"National Geographic Research and Exploration,
- Schneider, S.H, 1993:
"A Better Way to Learn,"Christian Science World
Monitor Monthly, April 1993: 31-35.
- Root, T.L. and S.H. Schneider, 1999: Can
Large-Scale Climatic Models be Linked With Multi-Scale Ecological Studies?"
Conservation Biology, 7: 256-270.
- Schneider S.H. and P.J. Boston (eds), 1992:
on Gaia, MIT Press; February, 1992.
- Schneider, S.H., 1989:
The Greenhouse Effect: Science and Policy, Science,
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