Publications and outreach

Media releases, media articles, and interviews
* Some of our views on a recent scientific commentary have been reported at Weather Underground.
* Human-induced climate change reduces chance of flooding in Okavango Delta. UCT and LBNL press release. 27 March 2014. (LBNL Computing Sciences press release, NERSC press release)
• Okavango Delta unlikely to dry up in a lifetime, research shows. Business Day, 27 March 2014 (article)
* Deadly heat waves intensify as summers sizzle. livescience, 7 June 2013 (article)
* Extremely Bad Weather. ScienceNews, 17 November 2012 (article)
* Is this climate change? UCAR Communications. AtmosNews, 6 February 2012. (article)
* Yes, our heatwave and the Australian floods could be linked. D. Stone. Cape Times, 10 January 2011. (article)
* Interview on The Midday Report, Cape Talk. D. Stone. 30 December 2010.
* Interview on The Midday Report, Cape Talk. M. Tadross. 23 December 2010.
* See how you affect weather. Daily News. K. Pillay. 24 November 2010. (link)
* Climate change communication goes online. Monday Paper. 22 November 2010. (article)
* How has humanity changed the weather? Now UCT climate experts can tell you. UCT Communications and Marketing Department media release. 9 November 2010. (press release)

Scientific publications
* Attributing the probability of South African weather extremes to anthropogenic greenhouse gas emissions: spatial characteristics. O. Angélil, D. A. Stone, and P. Pall. 2014. Geophysical Research Letters, doi:10.1002/2014GL059760. (article)
* Attribution of extreme weather to anthropogenic greenhouse gas emissions: sensitivity to spatial and temporal scales. O. Angélil, D. A. Stone, M. Tadross, F. Tummon, M. Wehner, and R. Knutti. 2014. Geophysical Research Letters, 41, doi:10.1002/2014GL059234. (article)
* Attribution of floods in the Okavango Basin, Southern Africa. P. Wolski, D. Stone, M. Tadross, M. Wehner, and B. Hewitson. 2014. Journal of Hydrology, 511, 350-358, doi:10.1016/j.jhydrol.2014.01.055. (article)
* Loss and damage attribution. Huggel, C., D. Stone, M. Auffhammer, and G. Hansen. 2013. Nature Climate Change, 3, 694-696. (article)
* Attribution of weather and climate-related extreme events. Stott, P. A., M. Allen, N. Christidis, R. Dole, M. Hoerling, C. Huntingford, P. Pall, J. Perlwitz, and D. A. Stone. 2013. In: Climate Science for Serving Society: Research, Modelling and Prediction Priorities, Eds: G. R. Asrar and J. W. Hurrell. Springer 307-337. (article)
* Inferring the anthropogenic contribution to local temperature extremes. Stone, D. A., C. J. Paciorek, Prabhat, P. Pall, and M. Wehner. 2013. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, doi:10.1073/pnas.1221461110. (article)
* A weather risk attribution forecast system for Africa and the world. D. A. Stone, C. Lennard, M. Tadross, M. R. Allen, P. A. Stott, and P. Pall. Journal of Applied Meteorology and Climatology, in preparation. (draft)

Conference posters
* Sensitivity of recent event attribution to methodology. O. Angélil, C. Paciorek, D. Stone, and M. Wehner. American Geophysical Union's Fall Meeting, San Francisco, California, United States, December 2014.
* Attribution of extreme weather risk to anthropogenic emissions. O. Angélil, D. Stone, M. Tadross, F. Tummon, M. Wehner, and R. Knutti. 6th Workshop of the International CLIVAR Climate of the 20th Century Project, Melbourne, Australia, November 2013.
* The weather risk attribution forecast for July 2013. D. Stone, M. Tadross, C. Lennard, and P. Wolski. 12th International Meeting on Statistical Climatology, Jeju, South Korea, June 2013. (poster)
* First contributions to the Climate of the 20th Century Detection and Attribution Project. M. Wehner, D. Stone, M. Tadross, C. Lennard, and P. Wolski. American Geophysical Union's Fall Meeting, San Francisco, California, United States, December 2012. (poster)
* The weather risk attribution forecast for December 2012. D. Stone, M. Tadross, C. Lennard, and P. Wolski. American Geophysical Union's Fall Meeting, San Francisco, California, United States, December 2012. (poster)
* CAM5.1 simulations in support of the ACE project: what is and what might have been. M. Wehner, D. Stone, and P. Pall. Attribution of Climate and Weather Extremes: Assessing, Anticipating and Communicating Climate Risks, Oxford, United Kingdom, September 2012.
* Attribution of floods in the Okavango Delta, Botswana. P. Wolski, D. Stone, M. Tadross, and B. Hewitson. Attribution of Climate and Weather Extremes: Assessing, Anticipating and Communicating Climate Risks, Oxford, United Kingdom, September 2012.
* The weather risk attribution forecast for September 2012. D. Stone, M. Tadross, C. Lennard, and P. Wolski. Attribution of Climate and Weather Extremes: Assessing, Anticipating and Communicating Climate Risks, Oxford, United Kingdom, September 2012. (poster)
* Attribution and predictability of high floods in the Okavango Delta, Botswana. P. Wolski, D. Stone, M. Tadross, and B. Hewitson. World Climate Research Programme's Open Science Conference, Denver, Colorado, United States, October 2011. (poster)
* The weather risk attribution forecast for October 2011. D. Stone, M. Tadross, and C. Lennard. World Climate Research Programme's Open Science Conference, Denver, Colorado, United States, October 2011. (poster)

Last update: 10 February 2017
Contact: Dáithí Stone (dstone@lbl.gov)

Copyright 2009-2017 Contributors to the Weather Risk Attribution Forecast

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Much of this data is now available on the NERSC Earth System Grid Federation portal (search for "c20c")

Links
* NOAA's Climate Attribution page
* UCAR's Attribution of Climate Events page
* climateprediction.net's Seasonal attribution experiment