The first Bryan Lovell Meeting is an opportunity to think about how our science feeds into hazard management and understanding, and how geoscience can be part of the solution to many of these issues.
The annual Parliamentary Links Day is an opportunity for science organisations to discuss current issues in science policy with representatives from government responsible for science and research. Unsurprisingly, this year’s theme was ‘Science after the referendum: what next?’
Nearly two thirds of respondents to our recent survey of geoscientists believe a UK exit from the EU would have a negative impact on their work.
The EU Referendum takes place on Thursday 23 June, and we want to hear from geoscientists about how the result will affect you and your work.
Early career scientists had the opportunity to experience how science interacts with government policy, at Parliament’s annual Voice of the Future event on Tuesday 1st March.
We’d love to know what researchers, geological or otherwise, think about the impact of staying or leaving. Please leave a comment below with your thoughts, or get in touch if you’d like to write an opinion piece – all views are welcome!
Behind door nineteen, the most remote of our #100geosites, which attracted some beautiful photo competition entries!
The spectacular Trotternish peninsula on the Isle of Skye is home to the famous geological sites of the Quirang and the 719m summit of the Storr. They are formed from a set of post-glacial, large-scale landslides which give the impression of the landscape sliding away in front of you. These unusual landforms combined with the stark …