Christopher Joyce Christopher Joyce is a correspondent on the science desk at NPR. His stories can be heard on all of NPR's news programs, including NPR's Morning Edition, All Things Considered, and Weekend Edition.
Christopher Joyce 2010
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Christopher Joyce

Lower Ozone Standard Would Raise The Compliance Bar For Business

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New Bird Species Sings Sweetly In Sulawesi

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Climate Change Deal Requires U.S., China To Overhaul Energy Use

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For U.S.-China Deal On Greenhouse Gases, The Devil Is In The Details

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The Smithsonian's Jon Blundell scans the fossilized foot bone — the metatarsal — of the Wankel T. rex to help create a digital 3-D image of the long-dead dinosaur. Nikki Kahn/The Washington Post hide caption

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Nikki Kahn/The Washington Post

America's T. Rex Gets A Makeover

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U.N. Report Warns Of 'Irreversible' Damage To Earth's Climate

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Take A Trip Into A Mine And Surround Yourself With Bats

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Reconstruction of Deinocheirus mirificus. Yuong-Nam Lee/Korea Institute of Geoscience and Mineral Resources hide caption

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Yuong-Nam Lee/Korea Institute of Geoscience and Mineral Resources

Bigger Than A T. Rex, With A Duck's Bill, Huge Arms And A Hump

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Cindy Minnix waits for a bus in a flooded street on Oct. 18, 2012, in Miami Beach. A changing climate is making floods related to high tides more frequent, scientists say. Joe Raedle/Getty Images hide caption

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Joe Raedle/Getty Images

Climate Change Worsens Coastal Flooding From High Tides

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The Bronx may be up and the Battery down, but Central Park is where an amazing wealth of different sorts of microbes play. iStockphoto hide caption

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iStockphoto

Soil Doctors Hit Pay Dirt In Manhattan's Central Park

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Melbourne visitors and residents took to the waters of Australia's St. Kilda Beach in January 2013 to escape a fierce heat wave. Scott Barbour/Getty Images hide caption

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Scott Barbour/Getty Images

When Can A Big Storm Or Drought Be Blamed On Climate Change?

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Obama Requests All Nations Participate In Climate Treaty

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Climate Activists Look For Solutions From Business, Diplomats

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Workers at the National Geographic Museum in Washington grind the rough edges off a life-size replica of a spinosaurus skeleton. Mike Hettwer/National Geographic hide caption

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Mike Hettwer/National Geographic

Crocodile Meets Godzilla — A Swimming Dino Bigger Than T. Rex

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"The State of the Birds" 2014 report found that red knots (above) and other shorebirds are among the most threatened groups in the U.S. More than half of U.S. shorebird species are on the report's Watch List — species that are currently endangered or at risk. Gerrit Vyn/The Smithsonian Institution hide caption

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Gerrit Vyn/The Smithsonian Institution

U.S. Gets Middling Marks On 2014 'State Of Birds' Report Card

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