News

Mountain avens (Dryas integrifolia) is a common Arctic dwarf shrub.

2016.10.02 | Arctic Research Centre

Flies are the key pollinators of the High Arctic

A new study by researchers from Denmark, Finland, Sweden and Canada finds that small flies related to our common house fly drive the pollination services across the Arctic.

Inukshuk is the traditional symbol of the Inuit culture, an important part of the ArcticNet meeting. © Susanna Pakkasmaa

2016.10.01 | Arctic Research Centre

Newsletter from Arctic Research Centre September 2016

New partner in ASP, new students, news from the field and other events

Ulla Tornæs. Photo Kim Vadskær.

2016.09.30 | Arctic Research Centre

Collaboration is a means to strengthen Arctic science

Danish Minister for Higher Education and Science, Ulla Tornæs, gave a speech in the White House Arctic Science Ministerial, which brought together politicians and high-level officials as well as representatives from indigenous groups, to expand joint collaboration focused on Arctic.

2016.09.29 | Arctic Research Centre

Job vacancy: Head of the Greenland Climate Research Center

Greenland Institute of Natural Resources invites applications for a position as Head of the Greenland Climate Research Centre. Application deadline 28 October.

Drifting sea ice transports seeds, small plants and other organisms in the Arctic. Photo: Inger Greve Alsos

2016.09.27 | Arctic Research Centre

Arctic wildlife dispersed by sea ice

Sea ice can play an important role in the dispersal of plant and animal species in the Arctic. But what happens when the ice melts?

Annual meeting 2015. Photo Peter Schmidt Mikkelsen.

2016.09.22 | Arctic Research Centre

Invitation to ARC annual meeting

ARC annual meeting 2016 takes place at Sandbjerg Estate on 23-24 November

Cover photo: Jakob Sievers, ARC

2016.09.21 | Arctic Research Centre

High impact of Arctic research from Aarhus University

Aarhus University is the sixth most cited university in Arctic research, a new report shows

In Greenland, tidal rock pools are important habitats for marine macroalgae. Photo Scott Bennett.

2016.09.12 | Arctic Research Centre

Seaweed plays a huge role in global climate regulation

173 million tons of carbon. This is the estimated annual carbon uptake by marine macroalgae, which play a huge role in the global carbon cycle.

Scandinavia House: The Nordic Center in America is the leading center for Nordic culture in the United States. Its activities illuminate the culture and vitality of Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway, and Sweden

2016.09.12 | Arctic Research Centre

Arctic Research & The American-Scandinavian Foundation Fellowships & Grants Program

The American-Scandinavian Foundation is now accepting applications for the Fellowships and Grants program for the 2017/18 academic year

2016.09.05 | Arctic Research Centre

Arctic Inspiration Prize nominations

Do you have a plan to develop an innovative project that would have a real impact in northern communities?

2016.08.31 | Arctic Research Centre

Student opportunities in Alaska

Tuition free study places at University of Alaska, Fairbanks

Onset and magnitude of industrial-era warming in regional
temperature reconstructions. Figure source Abram et al, Nature 536:411-418.

2016.08.25 | Arctic Research Centre

Human-induced global warming began 180 years ago

Palaeogeologist Marit-Solveig Seidenkrantz from the Department of Geoscience is coauthor in a new study published in Nature, which shows that humans have had a measurable influence on the climate since the early days of industrialization.

Sanderling on nest at Zackenberg research station. Photo Erik Thomsen.

2016.08.23 | Arctic Research Centre

Climate change pressing Arctic shorebirds

Climatically suitable breeding conditions disappear in the Arctic

MSc student Mette Mørup Schlütter is one of the runners in ARC's team Arctic wolves in the DHL relay.

2016.08.16 | Arctic Research Centre

Arctic foxes and Arctic wolves run in the DHL relay

Two teams from ARC participate in the sports festival in Aarhus

2016.08.15 | Arctic Research Centre

Greenland sharks live for hundreds of years

New research from Aarhus University and University of Copenhagen sheds light on the biology of Greenland sharks

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