Deep South Challenge tackles crucial task of understanding and adapting to climate change
On Monday 4 September, Minister for Science and Innovation Paul Goldsmith will open the inaugural Deep South Challenge symposium at the Wharewaka (Wellington waterfront), about how New Zealand can and must change in line with our changing climate.
Latest news and updates
Big thanks go to Maggie Barrett from stuck.co.nz for helping to get the system to Christchurch within a very short timeframe!
This is an exciting opportunity to apply your communications skills to a critical environmental science challenge facing the nation and be part of a highly regarded Communications team.
We need to better understand the interconnections of climate change says Dr Judy Lawrence, researcher at Victoria University and leading two Deep South Challenge projects
The Deep South Challenge is excited to be partnering with
ANTARCTICA – while you were sleeping which is showing at Auckland Museum as part of the 2017 Auckland Arts Festival.
The Deep South Challenge (DSC) is featured in a new story in New Zealand Geographic, which is available in shops and online today.
Jamie Morton - NZ Herald 14th February 2017
Preparing New Zealand's water stores for a warmer climate is a major focus of new research projects just awarded more than $2 million.
The Deep South National Science Challenge today announced funding totalling approximately $2 million for five new research projects to help New Zealanders better understand their future climate.
Radio-carbon researcher Jocelyn Turnbull from GNS science outlines how her research informs the New Zealand Earth System Model
Antarctica’s great apron of sea ice just issued the world with a bold message. Now to work out what that message is
As New Zealand’s Scott Base celebrates 60 years of science on ice, Veronika Meduna writes for The Spinoff looking at one of Antarctica’s most puzzling features – the wayward behaviour of sea ice around the continent. Her article features a Deep South Challenge researchers, and the work they are doing to undestand the physics of the sea ice.