provides invited testimony
twice before Congress regarding America's energy situation.
3.5-million-year-old skull found
in eastern Africa is not only changing the way science views the
origins of mankind, it's also inspiring a fresh look into the geology
of a region that may be the cradle of humanity.
AAPG is heading for a Rocky Mountain high -- the annual meeting begins June 3 in Denver, designed around the theme "2001: An Energy Odyssey."
Powers Award medalist Robert Sneider and British poet John Donne share a basic philosophy: No man is an island -- it's the people that make a difference along the way. Awards
The issue of access to public lands for energy resource development, one of America's most important debates, gets a spotlighted session at the annual meeting.
Look out below! Internationally known astronomer Carolyn Shoemaker will be in Denver for the inaugural Michel T. Halbouty Lecture, talking about -- what else? -- comets, asteroids and things beyond our planet.
he climate is changing ... but why? Just one of several questions asked at the annual meeting in DEG technical session: "Approaches to Reducing Greenhouse Gas Emissions."
t the last annual meeting in Denver the International Pavilion debuted. What will this reunion hold?